Managing Gout

Elissa Sutcliffe, Mark NAUNTON, Greg KYLE

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Historically, gout indicated elite status in society, with many enduring the agonising pain with pride, believing it symbolised a wealthy lifestyle. Today, the prevalence of gout is increasing worldwide with approximately 1-2% of adults in developed countries burdened with this disorder. The incidence of gout in elderly Australian males is second only to New Zealand. Hyperuricaemia is more prevalent in people of Maori and Pacific Island origin. This makes them more susceptible to gout, with the highest incidence in the world. Research has found the prevalence of gout has increased among Indigenous Australians from no reported cases in 1965 to 9.7% in men and 2.9% in women in 2002. People of Asian descent also have a higher frequency of gout compared to Caucasians.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)62-67
Number of pages6
JournalAustralian Pharmacist
Volume32
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 2013

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Gout
Pacific Islands
Incidence
New Zealand
Developed Countries
Life Style
Pain
Research

Cite this

Sutcliffe, E., NAUNTON, M., & KYLE, G. (2013). Managing Gout. Australian Pharmacist, 32(1), 62-67.
Sutcliffe, Elissa ; NAUNTON, Mark ; KYLE, Greg. / Managing Gout. In: Australian Pharmacist. 2013 ; Vol. 32, No. 1. pp. 62-67.
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Sutcliffe, E, NAUNTON, M & KYLE, G 2013, 'Managing Gout', Australian Pharmacist, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 62-67.

Managing Gout. / Sutcliffe, Elissa; NAUNTON, Mark; KYLE, Greg.

In: Australian Pharmacist, Vol. 32, No. 1, 2013, p. 62-67.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AU - Sutcliffe, Elissa

AU - NAUNTON, Mark

AU - KYLE, Greg

PY - 2013

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AB - Historically, gout indicated elite status in society, with many enduring the agonising pain with pride, believing it symbolised a wealthy lifestyle. Today, the prevalence of gout is increasing worldwide with approximately 1-2% of adults in developed countries burdened with this disorder. The incidence of gout in elderly Australian males is second only to New Zealand. Hyperuricaemia is more prevalent in people of Maori and Pacific Island origin. This makes them more susceptible to gout, with the highest incidence in the world. Research has found the prevalence of gout has increased among Indigenous Australians from no reported cases in 1965 to 9.7% in men and 2.9% in women in 2002. People of Asian descent also have a higher frequency of gout compared to Caucasians.

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Sutcliffe E, NAUNTON M, KYLE G. Managing Gout. Australian Pharmacist. 2013;32(1):62-67.