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Rheumatoid Arthritis – 8 Future Treatments

nutritional studies
Arthritis is an umbrella term for a wide range of autoimmune conditions in which the body fights its own cells, joints, and ligamentous tissues. It is widely known for causing physical limitations, disability, and burdens on the financial system. At least 70 million American individuals are affected by arthritis and many of which suffer from rheumatoid arthritis. Each and every day, it seems that a new case of rheumatoid arthritis affects someone in a new way and because of this old treatments and research is a thing of the past. With new technology seemingly coming out non-stop, new treatments and research can help to lead the way to new are possibilities. Listed below are eight research and treatment options that the future will hold with rheumatoid arthritis.

Top 8 Future Research and Treatment Options for the Future

1. Nutritional Studies
There is one constant in our lives and it includes eating food each and every day in order to recharge energy and nutrients for the body. Food comes in all different forms and some are processed in certain ways to help assist with cost effectiveness. While the conclusion is yet to be out there about processed and non-organic foods on health, some foods can actually cause harm if eaten long term. For this, future research is likely to include data and analyses on diet for individuals with rheumatoid arthritis. There are current diets that already include low-inflammation, night shades, and others to help reduce risk on symptoms, but none have thoroughly been used to assess the effectiveness on symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis.

exercise

2. Exercise
Research is booming in the exercise and fitness world, and there is sufficient data already suggesting that exercise, in general, is helpful for managing symptoms of arthritis. Current and past research for fitness and exercise has explored ways to reduce inflammation and optimal programs for group exercise classes for this population. While research has been promising in this field, there is only more to come in this area. Look for exercise to play a vital role in the management of arthritis at least over the next decade, especially for the older population and for women, both of which are the most affected groups.