How to beat arthritis

Arthritis is a symptom, not a disease.  Technically, there are 100 different “types” of arthritis, but the definition of arthritis is simply inflammation of the joints, which can be caused by many different things.  While I do not claim to have a cure for all the many different things that can cause arthritis, there are a few things that you can do to help yourself.

Controlling Arthritis
  • Reduce – Reduce uncontrolled biological activity by reducing simple sugars in the diet, increasing the cleanliness of the digestive tract and eliminating parasites while increasing positive biological activity with beneficial bacterias and yeasts
  • Support – Provide your body with the nutrients necessary for rebuilding strong bones, joints, tendons and ligaments.
  • Sweat – Moving your joints and muscles has many benefits.  Sweat is magic and it can help you feel better.

Most importantly, go see a medical professional and find out as much as you can about what is causing your specific symptoms.  If your doctor only gives you medications for symptoms, then find another doctor, or at least look for a second opinion.  Science has advanced significantly over the last few decades so that many kinds of arthritis can be accurately diagnosed and treated.


Possible causes of arthritis:

  • Bacteria – Many types of arthritis are caused by pathogenic types of bacteria.
  • Autoimmune – Autoimmune disorders can be difficult to treat, but there are still things you can do to improve your health.
  • Parasite – Not commonly diagnosed, parasites do exist and are common in many areas effected by poverty.  Modern medicine is capable of accurately detecting and eliminating them.
  • Nutrient deficiencies – Nutrient deficiencies are common in modern diets, and are easy to resolve with supplementation and/or improving the quality of the diet.
  • Waste problems – Problems with eliminating waste, such as uric acid can cause certain types of arthritis.

While doctors can prescribe medications, they are often uncomfortable making lifestyle recommendations to you.  Changes like improving diet and activity levels are the most important part of any treatment regimen.  Attempting to rebuild a body that is suffering from arthritis requires nutrients, exercise and plenty of water.  There are many things that a person can do to improve their health while reducing pain and inflammation regardless of the specific cause of arthritis.  The symptoms of all the different types of arthritis can be reduced by making simple improvements in your lifestyle.


Important areas of improvement:

  • Exercise – Move those muscles and drink plenty of water.  Do whatever you can to get some sweat several times per day.  Sweat is magic and it will help you feel better.
  • Nutrition – Eat more plants.  Nutrition for arthritis could be an entire book all by itself.  Eating the right stuff gives your body the building blocks that it needs to repair and heal the joints that have worn down from years of neglect and misuse.
  • Cleanliness – Keeping the inside of your body clean is often challenging in today’s world, especially with the proliferation of sugary drinks and processed foods.  The clean diet can be extremely beneficial for people who are effected by negative bacteria.
  • Rest – Especially when suffering from constant pain, getting good rest is difficult at times.  If you’re not tired enough to sleep, then my humble recommendation is for you to eat something with fiber in it, get some sweat going, drink some water and then see if you’re tired enough to get some rest.

Natural remedies for arthritis can reduce symptoms of arthritis and give complete freedom from arthritis pain for most people.  Nothing in this article is really a secret, but these things are the most important part of treating a person for arthritis.  There will be other articles here discussing various natural remedies and how to use them for maximum benefit when recovering from arthritis and rebuilding your joints, muscles and bones.

Written by: Paul Sober

I am not a doctor or a medical professional and I make no claim as such.  No statements in this article have been evaluated or validated by any member of the government or any governing board or official.

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