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How To Lower Tsh Level Naturally - Articles

The TSH Reference Range Wars by Jeffrey Dach MD by Jeffrey Dach MD Medical Doctor Posted Wed 31 Aug 2011 7:20am The TSH Reference Range Wars by Jeffrey Dach MD For some inexplicable reason, modern medicine continues to argue within itself on the proper reference range for the TSH test (thyroid Stimulating Hormone). The New Reference Range for the TSH - The 2.5 cutoff Here is a little history of t ... Read on »
Is normal TSH too high? by Dr. William D. Medical Doctor Posted Sun 24 Aug 2008 2:53pm There's no doubt that low thyroid function results in fatigue, weight gain, hair loss, along with rises in LDL cholesterol and other fractions of lipids. It can also result in increasing Lp(a), diabetes, and accelerated heart disease, even heart failure. But how do we distinguish "normal" thryoid function from "low" thyroid function? ... Read on »
What Is A Normal TSH Level ? by Andrea Patient Expert Posted Sun 14 Feb 2010 12:00am Oh, man, if I had a $1 for every time I have been asked this question ----- check out this article from HealBlog.net-----and for the record, my last TSH level was .155.......I'm a happy camper! Read on »
lump in neck with tsh level of 0.006 by DebnDav Posted Thu 04 Nov 2010 8:12pm Hey, I am a 41 yr old female with a past history of ovarian and uterine cancer. I just had a check up and my tsh was 0.006, and recently I found a lump as wide as my 3 fingers above my collar bone, i am really worried that my cancer has returned. See my dr in the morning for the lump, and see the new endo on the 15th. Help! worried! scared! Read on »
THYROID: Really Low TSH likely OK in pregnancy by Marie L. Patient Expert Posted Fri 09 Apr 2010 11:35am My lovely fertility doctor, the late Dr. Alan Beer , was TOTALLY ahead of his time, and people in the medical community gave him SO much grief for it. For one thing, he advocated a preconception TSH (thyroid stimulating hormone--common test of thyroid function) of less that 2 (5 is considered "normal"). I usually feel best a 1.5 or below, so th ... Read on »
Inverse Agonists of the TSH Receptor for the Treatment of Thyroid Cancer and Hyperthyroidism by nih.gov Posted Mon 11 Oct 2010 8:00pm Description of Invention: This technology features small molecule inverse agonists of the thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) receptor that may be readily synthesized, and are likely to prove effective for oral administration. These compounds may potentially be used to treat recurrent thyroid cancer and some cases of hyperthyro ... Read on »
Small-Molecule TSH Receptor Modulators for Diagnosis and Treatment of Thyroid Disease and Cancer by nih.gov Posted Sun 03 May 2009 5:00pm Description of Invention: NIH investigators have discovered a series of low molecular weight thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) receptor modulators for use in evaluation and treatment of thyroid diseases, including thyroid cancer, hypothyroidism, and hyperthyroidism. Certain compounds encompassed by this technology are more po ... Read on »
42 yo U.K. Woman, SWF, Low FSH, Low LH, High TSH, No Periods For 16 Years: What Is Wrong? What Are Her Reproductive Options? by Edward Ramirez, MD Posted Mon 07 Feb 2011 11:35am Question: Dear Doctor, I am a single, white female, aged 42. I have high prolactin and started having no periods at age 26 following cessation of pill. There has been no return of periods despite shrinking of prolactinoma found. Many consultants scratched their heads over the years. I am now using HRT (hormone replacement therapy) to g ... Read on »
The TSH Reference Range Wars by Jeffrey Dach MD by Jeffrey Dach MD Medical Doctor Posted Wed 01 Jan 0016 12:00am The TSH Reference Range Wars by Jeffrey Dach MD. For some inexplicable reason, modern medicine continues to argue within itself on the proper reference range for the TSH test (thyroid Stimulating Hormone).Changing the Reference Range for the TSH Here is a little history of the TSH reference range changes. 2002 - American Association of Cli ... Read on »
"My Physician found my TSH was high, and started me on thyroid hormone. Why am I worried about this ? Isn't there more investig by Dr. Richard Guttler Medical Doctor Posted Wed 24 Jun 2009 2:05pm 1 Comment The answer to this Ask the Doctor email is yes. The finding of an elevated TSH or even a slowly increasing TSH over a few years is a clue to the onset of hypothyroidism. The abnormal TSH should be the starting point to investigate the cause of the failing thyroid and to evaluate the structure of the gland. TSH elevation even in the upper normal ran ... Read on »