This edamame and gout page features a little background information about edamame. Mainly, I wrote it to provide a gout food recipe that should help you improve your gout diet.
Edamame beans are a type of soy beans. As such, there is evidence to suggest they are good for gout. Specific advice about edamame as a good gout food is limited. However, if you search GoutPal for edamame information, you will find related studies that suggest these beans can help with inflammation and uric acid control. I am still researching this topic and waiting for new information. As we learn more about the health-promoting compounds contained in soy beans.
Soy beans are a useful alternative source of protein for gout sufferers who eat too much meat. I don’t expect people to adopt a vegetarian diet, but most gout sufferers will benefit from some switching from animal protein to dairy and vegetable sources. I think it is best to make changes gradually, as this is most likely to stick. Therefore, start by switching from meat once a month, then increase that until you reduce meat consumption to safe levels.
Edamame and Gout Recipe
This simple, but tasty recipe replaces animal protein with soy protein from edamame beans. The recipe comes from The Enlightened Kitchen by Marie Oser.
Vegetable Medley with Edamame Recipe
Rich in health-supporting soy protein and fiber, this delicious medley is an interesting fusion of complementary texture, color, and flavor.
Vegetable Medley with Edamame Ingredients
|1 16oz pack shelled edemame||2 cups baby-cut carrots, sliced lengthwise|
|2 teaspoons olive oil||2 baby portobello mushrooms (about 2 ounces)|
|⅛ teaspoon crushed red pepper||2 medium tomatoes, diced|
|1 tablespoon dried minced garlic||½ cup dry vermouth|
|1 medium red onion chopped||2 tablespoons tamari|
|¼ cup red bell pepper cut into
|3 tablespoons fresh chives, chopped|
|3 medium unpeeled Yellow Finn or
Yukon Gold potatoes, cubed
|1 teaspoon dried thyme|
Vegetable Medley with Edamame Method
If edamame is frozen, cook according to package directions, then drain and set aside.
In an electric frying pan, or Dutch oven, heat oil, crushed red pepper, and garlic over medium-high heat for 1 minute.
Add onion and bell pepper, and cook for 2 minutes.
Add potatoes and carrots and cook, stirring frequently, for 10 minutes.
Add edamame, mushrooms, and tomatoes.
Reduce heat to medium-low and cook for 8 minutes.
Add vermouth, tamari, chives, and thyme, and simmer for 5 minutes, or until potatoes and carrots are tender.
Edamame and Gout Next Steps
Try a few simple improvements each week, and soon you’ll be eating healthy, but enjoying your gout food.
You can search for more information about edamame. Even better, sign up for the free gout newsletter and get an email when I publish more facts about edamame and gout.
Subscribe to Free GoutPal Links
Subscription is free, and your email address is safe - I will never share it with anyone else. I use Gumroad to provide this service, as described at the GoutPal Links Newsletter Service.
Leave Edamame and Gout to browse more Gout Food.
Edamame and Gout Comments
Please add your comments below.
Your feedback options are:
- Add comments below or in the discussion for this page.
- Create a new issue about any gout concern that you want to resolve. Or join an existing issue.
- Start a new discussion about any gout topic that interests you. Or join an existing discussion.
If you are asking a question, it’s best to:
- Search for that question in the GoutPal Search Engine first.
- Choose the most relevant result.
- Refer to that result as you ask your question.
Edamame and Gout Related Topics
Please remember: to find more related pages that are relevant to you, it's usually faster to search for your biggest edamame concern.
Note that I'm planning a new hub page for edamame & gout. Because I've identified several concerns that I want to help you resolve. Also, I need to update gout-related edamame facts to reflect new research. So this list of related topics includes planned articles. However, many of them need your input, so I can verify that I'm providing relevant information. In which case, you can add your questions, experiences, and opinions about edamame in the comment box above.
Is Edamame Alkaline?
GoutPal dieters who understand the value of alkaline diet for gout often ask, "is edamame alkaline". Because Potential Renal Acid Load values for edamame can be confusing. So this planned article will explain how to incorporate edamame in your eating plans when you're concerned about acid load. However, I need feedback from you to complete the article.
Edamame & Uric Acid
In my edamame & uric acid research project, I'm reviewing studies that reveal facts about the purine content of edamame. Also, how different edamame products affect uric acid levels. So you can follow my progress as a GoutPal Links Subscriber.
Edamame & Gout
The working title for my planned edamame hub page is Edamame & Gout Facts and FAQs. Where I explain how edamame impacts gout. Then I help gout sufferers resolve their biggest edamame concerns. So this will replace and extend Gout Food: Gout and Edamame.
Is Edamame High in Uric Acid?
GoutPal dieters are concerned with how edamame raises or lowers their uric acid levels. So I show them how to rephrase that question in ways that allow them to incorporate edamame into Uric Acid Eating Patterns. But the answers mostly depend on where you're starting from. Therefore, I need you to tell me how you currently assess how edamame changes your uric acid level.
Is Edamame Bad For Gout?
GoutPal Foodies often worry about edamame and other foods. But you must realize that it's your total daily & weekly food intake that matters most. So I start by explaining how edamame fits into balanced eating patterns. Then I help you decide if you should eat more edamame. Or if you should replace edamame with better choices from the Beans, Peas, Lentils Food Group.