This low purine foods list includes foods selected by category. So it includes the fruit and vegetables you expect. Plus a surprising collection of low purine meats and fish. This low purine list complements yesterday’s foods list in Is Very Low Purine Gout Diet Possible.
What are Low Purine Foods?
Low purine foods contain between 50 mg and 100 mg per 100 grams of food. So this list will help if your doctor has advised you to limit your purine intake. But remember your real target is your uric acid blood test result. So you should discuss your diet changes with your doctor when you get your blood test results.
Low Purine Foods Introduction
Just like the very low purine foods list, these foods are from recent Japanese gout research. Therefore, some foods might be unfamiliar. But, that’s just a chance to try something new. You can share some new low purine recipes in the gout forum, if you find something really tasty that’s also gout-friendly.
This gout research gives us lots of new information about the purine content of foods. I will use it to update my Purine Rich Foods List. Changing that full list of gouty purines will take time. But, for a sneak preview, here are the low purine foods listed in the Japanese gout study.
Low Purine Foods List
Very Low Purine Foods List covered foods with less than 50 mg per 100g. This
Low Purine Foods list covers 50–100 mg purines per 100g food (350–700µmol/100g). Other classes are
Moderate Purine Foods,
Low Purine Cereals, Beans, Soybean Products, and Dried Seaweeds
- Buckwheat flour
- Azuki bean (dried)
- Deep-fried tofu
Low Purine Eggs, Dairy Products, Mushrooms, and Fruits
- Maitake Mushroom
- White hiratake Mushroom
Low Purine Vegetables
- Asparagus (Upper part)
- Bamboo shoot (Upper part)
- Green pepper
- Japanese pumpkin
- Spinach Leaf
- Sprouts (with bean)
- White radish sprouts
Low Purine Beef
- Large intestine
- Shoulder ribs
- Shoulder sirloin
Low Purine Pork
- Shoulder ribs
- Shoulder sirloin
- See more Low Purine Pork.
Other Low Purine Fresh Meats
- Chicken Buttocks
- Whale Tail meat
Low Purine Processed meat
- Boneless ham
- Liver paste
- Pressed ham
Low Purine Fresh Fish
- Japanese eel
- Monkfish Meat (not liver)
- Sailfin sandfish
- Wakasagi smelt
Also, see Fish You Can Eat With Gout.
Low Purine Seafood
- Flying fish roe (in soy sauce, Tobiko)
- Flying fish roe (Tobiko)
- Botan shrimp
- Japanese scallop
- Octopus Organs
- Red king crab
- Shredded squid (dried)
- Squid Organs
- Processed Fish ball
Low Purine Seasonings and Supplements
- Frying powder
- Red miso
- Soy sauce (Light color)
- Vegetable drink powder from Barley
Your Low Purine Foods
Although purine control can help some gout sufferers, it’s not for everyone. And, it’s not the most important aspect of gout diet. If you are trying to control purines, it’s vital to get monthly uric acid tests from your doctor. If you are not getting uric acid lower than 6 mg/dL, you are wasting your time. A safer target is below 5 mg/dL (0.30 mmol/L).
Do you want personal help with your gout diet? Share your questions, experiences, and opinions about low purine foods in the gout forum.
Leave Low Purine Foods to read GoutPal Plan for Gout Dieters.
Low Purine Foods Related Topics
Please remember: to find more related pages that are relevant to you, use the search box near the top of every page.
Other posts that include these terms:
- Is Crawfish Bad for Gout?
- Gout and Alcohol: Tequila and Gout
- Is Pork High in Purines?
- Gout Medications To Avoid Gout By Lower Uric Acid
- Fish You Can Eat With Gout
- What Gout Foods Can I Eat?
- What Foods Cause Gout?
- Gout Foods Tables Introduction
- Gout Snacks – Which Foods are Best?
- Gout Prevention: Which Type Is Best?
- Gout & Cereal
- Are Almonds Good For Gout Foodies?
- Is Very Low Purine Gout Diet Possible?
- Gout Treatment, Cures, Remedies & Relief
- Is Chinese Food Bad For Gout?
- Uric Acid Level Charts
- Uric Acid Levels: Safe or Dangerous?
- Gout Foods Table for Vegetables
- Foods That Cause Gout
- Best Drink For Gout – What’s Yours?
Low Purine Foods References
- Kaneko, Kiyoko, Yasuo Aoyagi, Tomoko Fukuuchi, Katsunori Inazawa, and Noriko Yamaoka. “Total purine and purine base content of common foodstuffs for facilitating nutritional therapy for gout and hyperuricemia.” Biological and Pharmaceutical Bulletin (2014): b13-00967.