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Gout: Genetics or Lifestyle Driven?



Genetic and genetic mutations can certainly play a role in disease, however, poor nutrition and a sedentary lifestyle can greatly increase the risk. Gout is a common condition, but it occurs more frequently in some populations than others. For example, gout occurs in 1 percent of people with Asian ancestry, 3 to 4 percent of people with European ancestry, and 6 to 8 percent of Indigenous (native) Taiwanese peoples and Māori from New Zealand.


In about 15 percent of people with gout, urate accumulates in the kidneys and forms kidney stones . As the condition worsens, urate crystals can also be deposited under the skin or in other soft tissue, forming a nodule called a tophus (plural: tophi). These tophi often form in the hands, elbows, or feet. Tophi do not typically cause pain, but they can become inflamed, infected, or ooze fluid. Depending on their location, tophi can interfere with movements such as walking or gripping objects.


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Many people with gout also have other health conditions. Most affected individuals have high blood pressure (hypertension), chronic kidney disease, or obesity. Some also have diabetes, heart disease, or a history of stroke. It is unclear whether gout is the cause of a person's increased risk for these conditions, or whether the conditions cause the development of gout, or whether both situations occur to influence disease.


Gout is caused by a combination of genetic and environmental factors. Some of the factors that contribute to this condition have been confirmed by research, while others are unknown. The main risk factor for developing gout is hyperuricemia . About one-quarter of individuals with hyperuricemia go on to develop gout. It is unclear why others with hyperuricemia do not get gout.


Large studies have identified dozens of genes that play a role in the development of gout. Multiple genetic changes, each with a small effect, likely combine to increase the risk of developing this disorder. Most of the known genes play a role in transporting urate, which is a byproduct of normal biochemical processes. Many gout-associated genes play a role in releasing urate into the urine if levels are too high or reabsorbing it back into the bloodstream if more is needed in the body. Other associated genes are involved in transporting or breaking down sugars or transporting other small molecules. The roles of some associated genes are unclear. Of all the genes that have been studied, two genes, SLC2A9 and ABCG2, seem to have the greatest influence on urate levels.


The SLC2A9 gene provides instructions for making a protein that is found primarily in the kidneys where it plays a role in managing the body's levels of urate. This protein helps reabsorb urate into the bloodstream or release it into the urine. Genetic changes in the SLC2A9 gene that can result in hyperuricemia increase the reabsorption of urate into the bloodstream and decrease its release into the urine.


The ABCG2 gene provides instructions for making a protein that helps release urate into the gut so that it can be removed from the body. Genetic changes in the ABCG2 gene that can result in hyperuricemia reduce the protein's ability to release urate into the gut.


Nongenetic factors are also believed to play a role in gout, primarily by triggering flares. These factors also often increase urate levels in the body. Consuming foods and beverages that are high in molecules called purines, such as red meat, seafood, dried beans, alcohol, and sugar-sweetened beverages can lead to increased urate. When purines are broken down, urate is made, which can cause hyperuricemia and lead to gout in some individuals. The risk for Gout also increases with age. Women have an increased risk after menopause. Following menopause, production of the hormone estrogen, which plays a role in removing urate from the body, declines so older women have a rise in urate levels and an increased risk of developing gout.


The inheritance pattern of gout is unclear because many genetic and environmental factors appear to be involved. However, having a close relative with gout likely increases a person's risk of developing the condition.




  • Arthritis, gouty

  • Articular gout

  • Gouty arthritis

  • Gouty arthropathy




  • Source: MedlinePlus, National Library of Medicine



    It is important to note that dying cells contribute to the largest portion of uric acid, some 70%, in fact. This area of concern not only pertains to the fact that these dying cells cause excess uric acid, it also speaks to the danger of what else massive cellular die-off means to your health as a whole. While genetics can play a role, your diet and lifestyle directly affect the health of your cells. This is likely the more important area to focus on. Genetic recognition and knowledge won't do you any justice in resolving your gout attacks, but the health of your cells will!




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