Moderate intake of purine -rich vegetables or protein is not associated with an increased risk of gout.
No single food is the sole culprit of a Gout Attack.
Gout Attacks ensue after a number of factors lead up to your body's breaking point. A high purine meal can certainly break that threshold, but it was already in place and building.
Does Asparagus Cause Gout?
According to the Mayo Clinic:
"High-purine vegetables: Studies have shown that vegetables high in purines do not increase the risk of gout or recurring gout attacks. A healthy diet based on lots of fruits and vegetables can include high-purine vegetables, such as asparagus, spinach, peas, cauliflower or mushrooms. You can also eat beans or lentils, which are moderately high in purines but are also a good source of protein."
Thousands upon thousands have shared their personal Gout experiences with us over the years and many express the same notion that certain foods have caused their attacks. In theory this may make sense. However, many fail to understand an attack is a culmination of several events and consumption that eventually lead up to that breaking point. There may be a high purine food that seems to have been the sole culprit, when truly it just so happened to be the one thing that tipped the already existing build up over, subsequently "spilling over" into the acute Gout attack.
Understanding the various stages of gout, and all of the contributors, can provide you with a much wiser system of avoidance that won't have you questioning whether to trade a healthy, higher purine vegetable for a low-purine, but unhealthy food selection like sugar.
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