Sunday 23rd of September 2018

Fighting Arthritis Pain Naturally -- Here's How PDF Print Email
Disease & Illness - Arthritis
Written by: David Nettles   
Thursday, 31 December 2009 15:21
Whether you are on prescribed drugs or not, it's smart to aknowledge the many natural remedies for arthritis available today. And if you're fearful of going 'alternative' be confident that many of the best-known natural remedies for arthritis could very well already be in your house.

Are you on a prescription drug for your arthritis pain? Whether you said yes or no, you really should know about natural remedies for arthritis. And for those fearful of going 'alternative' be confident that quite a few of the natural remedies for arthritis might already be in your house.

For most people a walk into their kitchens will open up a veritable medicine bag of goodies that can help the arthritis sufferer to both deal with their condition and take remedial action.

You could be using some of the natural products without realizing it.

When you have a better understanding of what is in nature's own free medicine chest, you'll be able to focus more on these natural remedies, working them into your daily diet and schedule on a more conscious level.

Begin with the three remedies shown below. one or more are probably already sitting in your cupboard waiting to help.


Ginger is a wonderful herb and it tastes so good. It contains a proteolytic enzyme called zingibain, and research tells us has good anti-inflammatory properties.

Ginger is so easy to take. You can put some in hot water to make tea, take it from a tincture, or my favorite is to mix it in with food -- in fact it's tasty! It is so versatile and comes highly recommended as one of the easiest natural remedies for arthritis to take.


For many centuries garlic has been regaled for its healing and nutritive properties, not to mention taste! It is widely recognized for its circulation boosting effects. This is particularly good for arthritis sufferers.

Improving your circulation brings oxygen to where it is most needed, your arthritic joints. Now you have a great excuse to load your food with this tasty bulb.

Cayenne Pepper

Also called red pepper or hot pepper. You can use cayenne several ways; in pill form, mixed in with your food or mixed with lotion as a rub.

Keep in mind however, that cayenne can be quite hot so go easy on it to start until you find your own natural tolerance level.

Arthritis Hurts, But Here's More FREE Information to Help

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