“The greatest wealth is health.” — Virgil (Roman poet)
At the front of your neck just above the collarbone sits your thyroid — a butterfly-shaped gland with a job description that is disproportionately larger than its unassuming size. This hormone-producing powerhouse secretes compounds which regulate metabolism, heart rate, breathing, body temperature, blood pressure, menstrual cycles and mood level.
This integral component of the human endocrine system (as its bowtie shape suggests) ties together hormonal circulation via the bloodstream between the reproductive organs, pancreas, adrenal glands, parathyroid, pituitary gland and hypothalamus.
Specifically, your thyroid secretes T3 and T4 — aka triiodothyronine and thyroxine, respectively. These hormones interact on a cellular level in nearly every type of tissue throughout the body. When their levels become too high or too low — you may be diagnosed with one of two types of thyroid problems.
Signs of Thyroid Problems
Hyperthyroidism occurs when an overactive thyroid produces too much T3 and T4. This can result in increased appetite, unexplained weight loss, nervousness, tremors, irritability, poor concentration, heat intolerance, enlarged throat, irritability, tiredness, palpitations and many other irregularities. Conversely, a deficiency in T3 and T4 production is known as Hypothyroidism — characterized by weight gain, low heart rate, reduced appetite, depression, fatigue, weakness, constipation, goiter, dry skin, facial swelling, brain fog and a host of other symptoms.
According to the The National Library of Medicine, thyroid disorders affect approximately 300 million people worldwide — over half of whom are unaware of their condition. Further, women are eight times more prone to thyroid disease than men and one in eight women will develop problems in this area. As previously stated, hypothyroidism is marked by low levels of T3 and T4 hormone caused by thyroiditis, Hashimoto’s Thyroiditis, postpartum thyroiditis, iodine deficiency and a non-functioning thyroid. Conversely, hyperthyroidism (high hormone levels) is caused by Grave’s disease, glandular nodules, thyroiditis and excessive iodine.
These conditions are typically treated by prescription drugs (Hyperthyroidism) or synthetic hormones (Hypothyroidism). This cause-and-effect approach (indicative of all Western medicine) addresses symptoms rather than problems, however, often times leaving the patient’s underlying condition unsupported.
A Practical Solution
Thankfully, alternative approaches to dealing with thyroid problems are available which involve a comprehensive array of herbs, nutrients, vitamins, elements and micronutrients while avoiding the toxic side effects of radiation and prescription drugs.. The Journal of Medical Nutrition and Nutraceuticals states that comprehensive study of thyroid physiology reveals that dietary iodine, vitamin A, B complex, selenium and zinc are essential for optimal thyroid function.
Extensive research, experimentation and innovation by Dr. Paul Schmaltz of Plasma Energy Solution has rendered a groundbreaking delivery method for thyroid-supporting nutrients.
This short video provides essential details on how gas at mono atomic nano state (GANS) can be used to introduce the plasmatic fields of a host of vitamins, micronutrients and elements into the body for optimal thyroid health. Never Ending Plasma Energy Healthy Thyroid contains the plasmatic fields of dozens of ingredients including Ashwagandha, selenium, iodine, B complex, citrus bioflavonoids, grape seed extract, antioxidants and much, much more. In a daily routine as simple and easy as drinking a cup of water, you can bolster your thyroid health while supporting your body’s natural ability to heal itself.
Plasma Energy Solution is the premier online resource for products and information based on the scientific study and development of GANS technology. Contact us to begin supporting your thyroid with proven dietary supplements.
Luke Schmaltz is a freelance writer based in Denver, Colorado. He specializes in blogs, articles, newsletters and editorial content on forward-thinking initiatives and 21st century innovators.