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Health problems such as obesity, high blood pressure, high blood sugar and high cholesterol may also lead to increased uric acid.
Other causes of hyperuricemia include kidney disease, exposure to lead, hypothyroidism, severe illness or stress, and extreme physical exertion.
Regular exercise can lower triglycerides and boost "good" cholesterol.
Take a brisk daily walk, swim laps or join an exercise group.
I had recently tested my blood for sugar levels, liver and kidney functions. Please note, my father at present too has a high uric acid levels.
The results have shown that the uric acid level is 7.1mg per dl. Please advise on this and let me what foods are good to lower the levels. ** Both the problems of hyperuricemia and hyperlipidemia can be controlled to major extent by diet.
Remember excess oil, even if it is from plants is not good for health.
Avoid meats such as liver, kidney and sweetbreads, which have high purine levels and contribute to high blood levels of uric acid.
Reducing calories and regular exercises help in reducing body weight.• Limit the calories: Extra calories are converted to triglycerides and stored as fat. One should know the calorie needs of his body and should try to restrict the calorie intake to it, at least roughly.• Avoid sugary and refined foods: Simple carbohydrates, such as sugar and foods made with white flour can increase triglycerides.Uric acid comes from the breakdown of purines, naturally-occurring chemicals that are found in both our diets and our bodies.Foods and drinks that contribute most to hyperuricemia and gout include: red meat, organ meat, seafood, beer, liquor, and sugar-sweetened items, especially with high fructose syrup.High triglycerides are often a sign of other conditions that increase the risk of heart disease and stroke as well, including obesity and metabolic syndrome — a group of conditions that includes too much fat around the waist, high blood pressure, high triglycerides, high blood sugar and abnormal cholesterol levels.Sometimes high triglycerides are a sign of poorly controlled type 2 diabetes, low levels of thyroid hormones (hypothyroidism), liver or kidney disease, or rare genetic conditions that affect how the body converts fat to energy.