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Growth Hormone And Thyroid Stimulating Hormone - Articles

Contaminants in Human Milk: Weighing the Risks against the Benefits of Breastfeeding by Environmental Health Posted Tue 30 Sep 2008 9:00pm Contaminants in Human Milk: Weighing the Risks against the Benefits of Breastfeeding Formal Correction: This article has been formally corrected to address the following errors. Jump to ... Read on »
Pituitary adenomas in 500 words or less by pathologystudent Posted Thu 24 Mar 2011 11:47am Pituitary adenomas are benign, glandular tumors of the pituitary gland. They are pretty common tumors (they account for about 10% of all intracranial neoplasms).  Most are clinically silent for years, until they get big enough to cause endocrine abnormalities or mass effects. Endocrine abnormalities occur when pituitary adenomas secr ... Read on »
What's Working In My Current Regimen by Connie S. Patient Expert Posted Tue 18 Nov 2008 3:23pm Chronic illness is a journey of peaks and valleys. When you're in a valley, symptoms flare and life sucks. When you're on a peak, your symptoms abate a little or a lot, your hope soars and you wonder for how long the good feeling is going to last. Since the beginning of October, I've been headed towards a peak, after several months of being in ... Read on »
Pituitary gland tumours by Dr. Anshu Gupta Patient Expert Posted Tue 02 Jun 2009 4:38pm 2 Comments This information is about tumours of the pituitary gland. Although pituitary tumours are classified as brain tumours they have very few similarities to other types of brain tumour. Much of our general information about brain tumours will not be appropriate for people with pituitary tumours, although you may still wish to read it. ... Read on »
WHAT ARE ENDOCRINE GLANDS? by Helpful Buckeye Doctor of Veterinary MedicineHealth Maven Posted Sun 07 Feb 2010 11:00pm Not all diseases and disorders of dogs and cats are of the infectious or contagious variety, as are the skin fungus infections we discussed in last week's issue of Questions On Dogs and Cats. Sometimes things happen to parts of the body that don't involve an infectious process. These can include trauma, genetic abnormalities, chemical imbalances, ... Read on »
A beginners guide to the endocrine system by pathologystudent Posted Sun 04 Mar 2012 7:28pm The endocrine system is a collection of organs that secrete hormones (substances that travel through the body to distant places, where they tell cells what to do). The classical endocrine system includes the pituitary, thyroid, parathyroids, adrenals and pancreas. There are a bunch of other organs that are not primarily endocrine organs ... Read on »
Review of the Human Pituitary Trust Account and CJD by Terry S. Patient Expert Posted Tue 04 May 2010 9:14am Issue 20 January 2010 News from the Department of Health and Ageing Review of the Human Pituitary Trust Account Since the Human Pituitary Hormone Program ceased in 1985, the Commonwealth has provided funds for counselling for recipients and their families, a support group network for recipients, and a number of medical research proje ... Read on »
Pituitary gland by stipeygirl75 Posted Fri 07 Aug 2009 12:11pm Well what, you may be wondering, does the pituitary gland have to do with the thyroid gland? Turns out, it has a lot to do with it. It is amazing how much I've had to learn in dealing with Chiari and EDS. Here is an explanation of what the pituitary gland does: "The pituitary gland is a tiny organ, the size of a pea, found at the base o ... Read on »
What Kind Of Damage Happens To Your Body After You Do A Hard Workout, Triathlon or Marathon? by bengreenfield Facebook Posted Thu 16 May 2013 10:06pm Have you ever wondered what your body looks like on the inside after you do a hard workout, triathlon or marathon? I decided to test it. Here’s how: I did back-to-back triathlons on one of the world’s toughest race courses (the Wildflower triathlon ). This brutal protocol consisted of a Half-Ironman on the first day, followed by a ... Read on »
Brain: Sexual Dimorphisms by Dr. B G Doctor of Pharmacy Posted Wed 07 Jan 2009 3:00pm At, striving to optimize all hormones to evolutionarily- normal youthful levels brings about optimal regression/stabilization of plaque and vascular calcifications. A side effect is optimal lifespan and vitality. These are lessons learned from trial and error, and backed up by meager medical science (albeit exploding in volume) ... Read on »