A new study suggests that acetaminophen, or Tylenol as it is known most often in the US, does not do much to offer pain relief for most forms of arthritis.

The report covered data of 13 different studies, and could cause new recommendations in the medical community for managing arthritis pain.

The lead research on the report, Gustavo Machado of The George Institute for Global Health at the University of Sydney in Australia, stated that the results support the revising of recommendation of acetaminophen for arthritis patients.

The researchers looked at ten studies and examined how the pain reliever was used to treat osteoarthritis in the knee and hip. Osteoarthritis, and back pain, are the top causes of disability around the globe.

However, there have been doubts in recent years about how effective the drug is in reducing the pain of arthritis. Also, there are serious concerns about the safety of a full dose, which is up to 4000 mg per day.

In those who have arthritis in the hip and knee, acetaminophen was found to have a very small benefit in reducing pain and disability. The researcher noted that there are several options available for reducing arthritis pain, with strengthening exercises being very important.

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