Rheumatoid Arthritis TopicsShow More
New research suggests that people who have inflammatory bowel disease or diabetes may have a higher risk of rheumatoid arthritis. Find out what we know about the connection so far, and what you can do to lower your odds of developing RA.
Experts don’t know exactly why so many of us suffer from this autoimmune disorder, but they do know how you can minimize its effects.
Early diagnosis is key to staying active and independent. Watch for these red flags.
Thanks to a study published in Arthritis Care and Research, we know that sustained smoking cessation can reduce the risk of developing RA.
When you have rheumatoid arthritis, getting a cold or the flu can add stress to your immune system and make your symptoms worse.
Studies show that people with rheumatoid arthritis are more likely to have hearing loss. Here's what you can do if you think you might be affected.
Rheumatoid arthritis flares can happen at any time. Avoid these common triggers to take control of your RA and keep flares at bay.
If joint pain and stiffness has you worried about rheumatoid arthritis, learn about the common signs and tests you'll need to confirm a diagosis.
Believe it or not, RA issues can show up in your eyes. So if you’re experiencing dry eyes, blurred vision, or severe eye pain, it could be your RA.
Learn how to protect yourself from little-known rheumatoid arthritis complications like lung, heart, bone, and eye disease.