Impact of Diet on Arthritis [Video]
Ask the Expert: Arthritis Video Series
About the video: Do the foods I eat ease arthritis?
Listen to Summit Orthopedics’ experts share their insights on the impact of diet choices and arthritis symptoms. Featuring arthritis specialists, Peter Daly, M.D., and recently retired Jonathan Biebl, M.D.
Meet Dr. Peter Daly
Dr. Daly’s approach:“I understand the concern of athletes to get back to their sport. And I work in combination with our therapists to get them fully active.”
Dr. Daly’s education: Dr. Daly received his undergraduate degree at the University of Notre Dame in South Bend, Indiana and continued to Mayo Medical School in Rochester, MN for his medical degree. Following his residency at the Orthopedic Surgery Mayo Graduate School of Medicine, he received advanced specialization training in the Rowe Shoulder Fellowship at Harvard University, Boston, MA.
When to seek treatment for your arthritis
Arthritis doesn’t have to spell the end of an active life. If you are experiencing worrisome symptoms or persistent pain, the renowned arthritis specialists at Summit Orthopedics can help. We work with you to confirm a diagnosis and develop an appropriate conservative treatment plan. If nonsurgical treatments fail to support your lifestyle goals, fellowship-trained orthopedic surgeons will consult with you and discuss appropriate surgical options. Summit is home to innovative joint replacement options. Our Vadnais Heights Surgery Center is one of only two surgery centers nationally to receive The Joint Commission’s Advanced Certification for Total Hip and Total Knee Replacement.
Summit has convenient locations across the Minneapolis-St. Paul metro area, serving Minnesota and western Wisconsin. We have state-of-the-art centers for comprehensive orthopedic care in Eagan, MN, Plymouth, MN, Vadnais Heights, MN, and Woodbury, MN, as well as additional community clinics throughout the metro and southern Minnesota.
More articles on a healthy diet and arthritis care
- Dietitian-Approved Guide: Does An Anti-inflammatory Diet Work?
- Why Is Arthritis More Common In Women?
- Watch the video: Is heat or ice better for arthritic joints?
I don’t know if there’s any scientific evidence that they can ease arthritis. I mean the antioxidants, the whole grain cereals, are just better for you in terms of your general health. If your general health is better, your arthritis is better. There really is no one food group that’s going to treat your arthritis or cure it. There have been reports that a Mediterranean diet can be beneficial towards your arthritis. That certain supplements that are dietary in nature, cherry juice, cranberry juice, various food supplements, have given some patients anecdotal relief from arthritis, but there really isn’t any scientific evidence that solidly supports those.
Our 2020 Top Doctors awardees are Dr. Kristoffer Breien, Dr. Peter Daly, Dr. Jack Drogt, Dr. Michael Forseth, Dr. James Gannon, Dr. Peter Parten, Dr. Edward Santos, Dr. David Strothman, Dr. Andrew Thomas, Dr. Amy Beacom, and Dr. Erik Ekstrom.
We asked Summit spine specialist Catherine Choi, M.D., to share her best tips for keeping your back and neck pain-free when working from home.