YourHomeopathy.com specializes in Thyroid Disorder
Homeopathy can help reverse Hypothyroidism naturally
Firstly Homeopathy Remedies have no Side Effects.
Secondly Homeopathic remedies are completely safe organic and natural, unlike most other chemical-based prescriptions which can be used to suppress behaviors however they come with their own set of side effects.
Thirdly Homeopath treats the whole person managing all peripheral symptoms including hairloss, weight gain, fatigue, mood swings, congestion and more ...
Fourthly Homeopathy addresses all the needs of the person not just the physical, but the emotional and mental.
Fifthly Despite taking the prescriptions religiously most people will find thier symptoms coming back and the TSH levels increasing.
Managing the Thyroid levels naturally ensures that all the symptoms are contained better health and better Energy Levels.
The thyroid gland produces hormones that regulate the body's metabolic rate controlling heart, muscle and digestive function, brain development and bone maintenance. Its correct functioning depends on a good supply of iodine from the diet. Cells producing thyroid hormones are very specialized in extracting and absorbing iodine from the blood and incorporate it into the thyroid hormones.
Who tells the thyroid to produce and release hormones?
The pituitary gland sends out a hormone called thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH). TSH then tells the thyroid gland how much hormones to produce and secrete. TSH levels in your blood are constantly fluctuating and adjusting to you bodies needs.
The hypothalamus, which sits above the pituitary gland as part of your brain. The hypothalamus releases its own hormone thyrotropin-releasing hormone (TRH). TRH in turn stimulates the release of TSH in the pituitary, which then signals to the thyroid gland.
This whole network is also referred to as the hypothalamic-pituitary-thyroid axis (HPT) and it adapts to metabolic changes and your body’s needs.
Which hormones does my thyroid gland produce?
The thyroid gland produces thyroxine (referred to as T4), which is a relatively inactive prohormone. The highly active hormone is triiodothyronine (referred to as T3). Collectively, thyroxine and triiodothyronine are referred to as the thyroid hormones. The thyroid gland produces just 20% of the high active T3, but it produces 80% of the prohormone T4. Once secreted by the thyroid, specific enzymes in other tissues like the liver or kidneys may transform T4 in to the active hormone T3.
In addition, there are other hormone-producing cells within the thyroid gland called C-cells. These cells produce calcitonin. Calcitonin plays a role in regulating calcium and phosphate levels in the blood, which is important for your bone health and maintenance.
What could go wrong with the thyroid gland? Either the thyroid gland produces too much hormone (called hyperthyroidism) or your thyroid doesn't produce enough hormone (called hypothyroidism), resulting in your body using energy faster or slower than it should.
Who is affected by thyroid disease? On a worldwide scale, approximately 200 million people have some form of thyroid disease. People of all ages and races can get thyroid disease. However, women are 5 to 8 times more likely than men to get problems with their thyroid function.
What causes thyroid disease? There are various different factors causing hyper- and hypothyroidism. The following conditions cause hypothyroidism: Thyroiditis is an inflammation of the thyroid gland. Hashimoto's thyroiditis. This is a genetic disorder caused by diseases of the immune system and can be passed from one generation to the other.
The following conditions cause hyperthyroidism:
Graves' disease is a condition where the entire thyroid gland might be overactive .Thyroiditis (inflammation) can also cause the opposite and trigger the release of hormones that were stored in the thyroid gland.
What are typical symptoms of hyper- and hypothyroidism?
Typical symptoms for hyperthyroidism is weight loss, fast heart rate, high irritability/nervousness, muscle weakness and tremors, infrequent menstrual periods, sleep problems, eye irritations and heat sensitivity.
Symptoms for hypothyroidism is the contrary of hyperthyroidism such as weight gain, slower heart rate, fatigue, more frequent and stronger menstrual periods, forgetfulness, dry skin and hair, hoarse voice and intolerance to cold. In addition, hypothyroidism is often accompanied by an enlargement of the thyroid gland known as goitre.
How can I promote the health of the thyroid gland?
Iodine is most essential to maintain a healthy thyroid. The best way to get your daily dose of iodine is through eating healthy foods like seafood and dairy products. In addition, iodized salt is a good source and you can use it to season your food. Nowadays, iodine is added to salt to combat goitres (caused by hypothyroidism).