Monday, March 9, 2015


You can't chose your destiny, you can only fulfill it or fail it ...
and yet you can't fail it because you are only
projected illusion acting on stimuli to reach an end goal.

Think about it.


Sluggish, tired, gaining weight? There are many reason this could be happening as changes are always going on in your body. One of explanations for the way you feel could relate to your thyroid.

It is important to understand the nature of the thyroid gland in maintaining good health. Many people suffer from thyroid problems that are often misdiagnosed: fatigue and weight gain - all part of the autoimmune cycle and linked with depression. Each year more and more clients report thyroid problems some dealing with Hashimoto's thyroiditis - an autoimmune disease in which the thyroid gland is attacked by a variety of cell- and antibody-mediated immune processes, causing primary hypothyroidism. It was the first disease to be recognized as an autoimmune disease. It was first described by the Japanese specialist Hakaru Hashimoto in a paper published in Germany in 1912.

Researchers report new gene associated with thyroid levels   PhysOrg - March 9, 2015

Thyroid hormones have important and diverse roles in human health and regulate metabolic rate. Thyroid disease is common (affecting 5-10 per cent of the population) and synthetic thyroid hormones are one of the commonest drug therapies prescribed worldwide. A new study, published in Nature Communications involving University of Bristol academics, reports a new gene called SYN2 associated with thyroid levels. Researchers found the SYN2 gene plays an important role in the control of thyroid stimulating hormone. The study also reports a separate, rare, genetic variant present in only four individuals per 1,000 people that can cause thyroxine levels in the blood to be elevated. Although thyroid hormones are essential for childhood development and maintaining adult health, the genetic control of these important hormones is poorly understood. Data collected from around 4,000 people in the UK and cohorts in Europe and Australia enabled scientists to discover genes and mechanisms affecting the thyroid.