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Vitamin C: Vitamin C has been shown to lower uric acid levels in the blood and may help reduce the risk of developing gout. It works by increasing the excretion of uric acid from the kidneys.

Ginger: Ginger has anti-inflammatory properties and may help reduce pain and inflammation associated with gout attacks. It can be consumed as tea or added to meals as a spice.

Apple cider vinegar: Apple cider vinegar is believed to help alkalize the body, which may reduce the formation of uric acid crystals. It can be consumed by diluting it in water or used as a dressing in salads.

Lemon juice: Lemon juice, similar to apple cider vinegar, has alkalizing properties that may help neutralize uric acid and promote its elimination from the body. It is also a good source of vitamin C.

Turmeric: Turmeric contains a compound called curcumin, which has anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties. It may help reduce inflammation and alleviate gout symptoms.

Stinging nettle root: Stinging nettle root has been traditionally used to treat gout and has diuretic properties that may help increase uric acid excretion. It can be consumed as a tea or taken in supplement form.

Potassium citrate: Potassium citrate is a supplement that can help alkalize the urine and reduce the formation of uric acid crystals. It may be beneficial for individuals with recurrent gout attacks.

It’s important to note that these natural remedies may have varying effects on different individuals, and their efficacy may vary. It’s always advisable to consult with a healthcare professional before starting any new treatment or making significant dietary changes, especially if you have underlying health conditions or are taking medications.


  • Juraschek, S. P., Miller III, E. R., & Gelber, A. C. (2011). Effect of oral vitamin C supplementation on serum uric acid: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Arthritis Care & Research, 63(9), 1295-1306.
  • Mashhadi, N. S., et al. (2013). Anti-oxidative and anti-inflammatory effects of ginger in health and physical activity: review of current evidence. International Journal of Preventive Medicine, 4(Suppl 1), S36-S42.
  • Bouderbala, H., et al. (2015). Antioxidant activity and gastroprotective effect of phenolic extracts from Algerian olive oil. Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Biomedicine, 5(10), 839-846.
  • Hakim, Z. S., et al. (2014). Citrus fruits antioxidants: From traditional recipes to medical uses. Advances in Traditional Medicine, 14(3), 149-156.
  • Jurenka, J. S. (2009). Anti-inflammatory properties of curcumin, a major constituent of Curcuma longa: a review of preclinical and clinical research. Alternative Medicine Review, 14(2), 141-153.
  • Riehemann, K., et al. (1999). Plant extracts from stinging nettle (Urtica dioica), an antirheumatic remedy, inhibit the proinflammatory transcription factor NF-κB. FEBS Letters, 442(1), 89-94.
  • Khanna, D., et al. (2012). American College of Rheumatology guidelines for management of gout. Part 2: therapy and antiinflammatory prophylaxis of acute gouty arthritis. Arthritis Care & Research, 64(10), 1447-1461.