Gout describes a number of disorders in which crystals of monosodium urate monohydrate derived from hyperuricaemic body fluids give rise to inflammatory arthritis (swollen and inflamed joints), tenosynovitis (swelling of muscle tendon and its covering sheath), bursitis (swelling in the spaces of joints) or cellulites (swelling with redness and fluid collection), urolithiasis (kidney stones) and kidney disease. Higher concentration of uric acid in blood or hyperuricemia is the most common and major cause of gout. Uric acid is a waste product formed on breakdown of purine, which is naturally present in foods. Uric acid is cleaned out of blood by kidneys and then excreted with urine. But if kidneys clean lesser uric acid or body is producing too much of it, then uric acid starts accumulating in blood leading to gout.