If you have arthritis, the benefits of exercise are abundant. The endorphins released by a good workout can reduce your pain. The weight you lose over time can ease stress on your aching back and joints. The flexibility, mobility and stability you gain can ease all of your symptoms.
Young adults can be affected by rheumatoid arthritis. So what can they expect and what treatments are available?
In most young, healthy people, having cold hands and feet isn’t anything to worry about. But in some cases it could signal other, more serious problems. Here’s when to see a doctor.
Have arthritis? Get tips for keeping a clean house and blooming garden with less pain.
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If you live with arthritis pain, you’re probably familiar with at-home fixes such as ice and heat packs, stretching routines, pain relievers and simply putting your feet up and taking a break.
First trip to the rheumatologist? Here’s what to expect and tips for being prepared.
If methotrexate doesn’t work well enough, your doctor may switch you to another drug, including newer janus kinase (JAK inhibitors). Learn more.
Who should you see if you suspect you have arthritis? Our expert explains who will diagnose you and others who may help with your care.
No magic diet is going to make your arthritis disappear — whether it’s osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis or another form. But paying attention to what’s on you plate may help ease your symptoms.
Different types of arthritis have different symptoms and treatments. Here, a rheumatologist fields common questions and misconceptions about arthritis.