Lifestyle and gout

@article{Hak2008LifestyleAG,
  title={Lifestyle and gout},
  author={A. Elisabeth Hak and Hyon K. Choi},
  journal={Current Opinion in Rheumatology},
  year={2008},
  volume={20},
  pages={179–186}
}
Purpose of reviewThis review summarizes recent epidemiologic research findings on gout, and attempts to put them into the context of clinical and public health decision-making aimed at prevention and improved management of gout. Recent findingsA large prospective study found that coffee consumption was inversely associated with risk of gout and that consumption of sugar-sweetened soft drinks or fructose was strongly associated with an increased gout risk. Studies based on the Third National… 
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TLDR
Dietary and lifestyle recommendations related to gout should consider their effect on many diseases beyond gout, and should reinforce established recommendations where the influence on gout parallels the impact on other diseases, and consider modifying the recommendations where they are divergent.
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TLDR
Lifestyle modifications that are recommended for gout generally align with those for major chronic disorders (such as the insulin resistance syndrome, hypertension, and cardiovascular disorders); thus, these measures may be doubly beneficial for many patients with gout and particularly for individuals with these comorbid conditions.
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TLDR
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Osteoarthritis, which is thought to predispose patients to monosodium urate crystal deposition in their joints, is becoming more prevalent as a consequence of increased longevity.
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TLDR
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