Unfortunately, you ask a question for which there is no easy answer.
First, there are over 100 kinds of arthritis. Some types of arthritis may respond to certain foods while others do not. And there are individual variations. The Arthritis Foundation says that some people experience mild allergic reactions to certain foods which aggravate their arthritic condition, but those reactions do not happen to all people. In fact, the Arthritis Foundation answers your question as follows, "How can you tell if certain foods are influencing your arthritis? Stop eating them — for a while — and note whether symptoms improve."
But there are a few common themes to anti-inflammation and diet. Omega-3 fats such as from fatty fish, walnuts, and flaxseed are generally considered anti-inflammatory. Since this type of fat is essential for health anyway, it can't hurt to try to add more of the fats to your diet.
There is considerable controversy over the role of Omega-6 fats and inflammation. Since most people generally get more omega-6 fat than recommended, it probably won't hurt to try to reduce your omega-6 fat intake to see if it helps. To reduce omega-6 fat in your diet, change high omega-6 oils like safflower, corn, and sunflower oils for lower omega-6 oils such as olive oil.
Brightly colored fruits and vegetables, notably cherries and other foods with anthocyanins, appear to have some anti-inflammatory effects. Again, since these are generally healthy foods, it would not hurt to try to incoroparate more.
Another area of considerable controversy is whether white flour and sugar have a role in inflammation. Again, since these are foods for which there are already compelling reasons to limit, it wouldn't hurt to try. In particular, there is some evidence that changing from refined flour to whole grain intake reduces inflammation. However, many people feel that grains are inflammatory for them, whole or not. (Which returns you to the Arthritis Foundation advice of "try it and see what happens.")
Then, there are spices. Similar to brightly colored foods, some strongly flavored or colored spices such as ginger, cumin, and turmeric are thought to have anti-inflammatory properties. There are varied levels of scientific support for using these spices to reduce inflammation. However, they do no harm and enhance your food, so they are worth trying.
Finally, probably the strongest evidence of food related reduction in inflammation comes from losing excess body fat. Reducing your body weight can often bring significant relief for some kinds of arthritic pain.View Thread
The primary concern as oils age is not "nutrients" but rather rancidity. (See: http://www.oliveoiltimes.com/olive-oil-basics/good-olive-oils-gone-bad/8900 ) Since most oils are given a "best by" date of 2 years after it is bottled, the implication is that your oil is already more than 18 months old. But rancidity (and loss of nutrients) are mostly a factor of how the oil was stored. So, there is no certainty that your oil is either good or bad. It certainly has a higher risk of being at least mildly rancid. Likely, you paid a discount for accepting older oil. Unless you paid a premium price for a product tauted as being fresh, the vendor is not obligated to accept a return. So, whether you succeed at a return will depend on the vendor's desire to provide customer satisfaction vs. a low price.View Thread
Possibly too late since you had it for a specific date, but I think the answer is no. The active ingredient, polyethylene glycol 3350 breaks down in dry heat much less than the boiling point of water. It also undergoes a phase change (from solid to liquid) at about 133 degrees. So, it seems likely that it would not be the same product if it was boiled.View Thread
I also do pulled pork. Most frequently, I use it to make baked beans. But sometimes beef/chicken stew or for making stock from bones. Cooking Light (I think) had a nice recipe for slow cooked basalmic winter vegetables that I use at the holidays.View Thread
> if i can eat chicken steak with mashed potatao and stirr fried vegetables once a week as lunch?
Most any reasonable meal can be fit in.
> will it hamper my weight lose effort?
Your primary consideration is total calories in vs. out. The meal may be higher in calories than other meals. If so, you can compensate by consuming lower calorie options other parts of the day.
> is 15 minutes jogging four days a week is moderately ok for me to maintain my weight?
Any exercise is better than no exercise. In general, a weight loss program would call for more exercise. Current physical activity guidelines for Americans is to aim for at least 2.5 hours of moderate activity per week, more for weight loss.View Thread
The idea is commonplace. On the one hand it is a food. In moderate amounts it will do not harm. There is some very limited evidence it may help with some conditions. But it is far from a producer of miracles. There's a WebMD article here: http://www.webmd.com/diet/apple-cider-vinegarView Thread