Thyrosyn is a special blend of glandular nutrients, herbs, amino acids, and minerals, perfectly balanced to bring about the most biological and nutritional support to the thyroid. This nourishing formula provides the thyroid gland with nutrients that are known to balance both hypothyroid and hyperthyroid conditions. High in natural organic iodine, it’s beneficial in controlling thyroid metabolism and feeds the thyroid and parathyroid glands. Its therapeutic action can help boost energy and relieve fatigue, as well as reduce water retention, weight gain, and dry hair and skin. This gland regulates body metabolism and temperature and helps in the regulation of blood sugar levels, so it is extremely important that it remains healthy and functions properly.
Thyroid health is determined first and foremost by the production of adequate amounts of thyroid hormone. Iodine is essential for a well-functioning thyroid. It is required by the thyroid gland to synthesize thyroid hormones from tyrosine, an amino acid. The iodine is extracted from kelp, which is extracted from a natural source.
The hormones produced by the thyroid stimulate the activity of organs, tissues, and cells; control skeletal growth and sexual development; influence the texture of the skin and luster of hair; and are responsible for a person’s source or lack of energy.
Approximately 20 million Americans suffer from some sort of thyroid disorder. An underactive thyroid can result in slow metabolism; fatigue; weight gain; constipation; hair loss; muscle cramps; sensitivity to cold; infertility; increased risk factor for infection; heart attacks; rough, dry, scaly skin; memory and concentration problems; depression; and other mental dysfunction. Endocrine specialist William Regelson estimates that 10% of all women over 50 have low thyroid function. Incidence is higher among females than males, accounting in part for the higher rate of obesity among females. Furthermore, among certain subpopulations of females, incidence is practically pandemic. A New England Journal of Medicine article, for example, described a study in which 51 out of 54 women with elevated PMS symptoms suffered from low thyroid function.
Awareness of this long-standing, largely untreated problem has lately become so acute that the Association of Clinical Endocrinologists has begun routine public screenings of thyroid function, similar to the public screenings that monitor blood pressure. Often, though, this problem goes untreated for an ironic reason: doctors know that thyroid hormone levels tend to decline with age, and they therefore categorize low levels as “normal” in midlife and in elderly people.
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