Thyroid Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased Side Effect Reports
The following Thyroid Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.
This information will help you understand how side effects, such as Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, can occur, and what you can do about them.
A side effect could appear soon after you start Thyroid or it might take time to develop.
|Atrial Fibrillation, Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Dry Skin, Exophthalmos, Fatigue, Onychoclasis, Palpitations, Parathyroid Disorder|
This Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased side effect was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from UNITED STATES. A 61-year-old female patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: hypothyroidism. The patient was prescribed Thyroid Tab (dosage: 90 Mg, Oral), which was started on Jan 01, 2009. Concurrently used drugs: NA. When starting to take Thyroid Tab the consumer reported the following symptoms:
|Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased|
This Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased Thyroid Tab side effect was reported by a pharmacist from UNITED STATES on Sep 02, 2009. A Female , 59 years of age, was diagnosed with
|Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Hepatic Enzyme Increased, Jaundice, Tri-iodothyronine Decreased|
This is a Thyroid Tab side effect report of a 43-year-old female patient (weight:NA) from UNITED STATES, suffering from the following symptoms/conditions: hypothyroidism, who was treated with Thyroid Tab (dosage:160 Mg (160 Mg), Oral; 120 Mg (120 Mg), Oral; 90 Mg (90 Mg), Oral, start time: Jul 01, 2008), combined with: NA., and developed a serious reaction and a Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased side effect. The patient presented with:
|Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Chest Pain, Headache, Heart Rate Irregular, Hypertension, Nausea|
A 59-year-old female patient (weight: NA) from UNITED STATES with the following symptoms: hypothyroidism started Thyroid Tab treatment (dosage: 120 Mg Qd Po) on Oct 01, 2007. Soon after starting Thyroid Tab treatment, the consumer experienced several side effects, including:
|Antinuclear Antibody Increased, Arthritis, Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Cardiac Murmur, Chills, Diplopia, Dyspnoea, Electric Shock, Feeling Abnormal|
A female patient from UNITED STATES was prescribed and started Thyroid Tab on Apr 09, 2007. Patient felt the following Thyroid side effects: antinuclear antibody increased, arthritis, blood thyroid stimulating hormone decreased, cardiac murmur, chills, diplopia, dyspnoea, electric shock, feeling abnormal Additional patient health information: Female , 62 years of age, The consumer reported the following symptoms: was diagnosed with
|Alopecia, Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Feeling Cold, Heart Rate Decreased, Nail Disorder, Ventricular Extrasystoles|
This report suggests a potential Thyroid Tab Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased side effect(s) that can have serious consequences. A 71-year-old patient from (weight:NA) was diagnosed with the following health condition(s): hypothyroidism and used Thyroid Tab (dosage: 150 Mg Qd Po) starting May 01, 2004. Soon after starting Thyroid Tab the patient began experiencing various side effects, including:
|Alopecia, Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Feeling Cold, Heart Rate Decreased, Nail Disorder, Ventricular Extrasystoles|
An adverse event was reported by a consumer or non-health professional on Jun 06, 2005 by a male taking Thyroid Tab (dosage: 150 Mg Qd; Po) was diagnosed with
Associated medications used:
|Alopecia, Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased, Heart Rate Decreased, Nail Disorder, Nasopharyngitis, Ventricular Extrasystoles|
This Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased problem was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from . A 71-year-old patient (weight: NA) was diagnosed with the following medical condition(s): hypothyroidism.On May 01, 2004 a consumer started treatment with Thyroid Tab (dosage: 150 Mg Qd Po). The following drugs/medications were being taken at the same time:
Thyroid Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased Causes and Reviews
What is primary ovarian insufficiency (POI)?
Primary ovarian insufficiency (POI), also known as premature ovarian failure, happens when a woman's ovaries stop working normally before she is 40.
Many women naturally experience reduced fertility when they are about 40 years old. They may start getting irregular menstrual periods as they transition to menopause. For women with POI, irregular periods and reduced fertility start before the age of 40. Sometimes it can start as early as the teenage years.
POI is different from premature menopause. With premature menopause, your periods stop before age 40. You can no longer get pregnant. The cause can be natural or it can be a disease, surgery, chemotherapy, or radiation. With POI, some women still have occasional periods. They may even get pregnant. In most cases of POI, the cause is unknown.What causes primary ovarian insufficiency (POI)?
In about 90 percent of cases, the exact cause of POI is unknown.
Research shows that POI is related to problems with the follicles. Follicles are small sacs in your ovaries. Your eggs grow and mature inside them. One type of follicle problem is that you run out of working follicles earlier than normal. Another is that the follicles are not working properly. In most cases, the cause of the follicle problem is unknown. But sometimes the cause may be
- Genetic disorders such as Fragile X syndrome and Turner syndrome
- A low number of follicles
- Autoimmune diseases, including thyroiditis and Addison disease
- Chemotherapy or radiation therapy
- Metabolic disorders
- Toxins, such as cigarette smoke, chemicals, and pesticides
Certain factors can raise a woman's risk of POI:
- Family history. Women who have a mother or sister with POI are more likely to have it.
- Genes. Some changes to genes and genetic conditions put women at higher risk for POI. For example, women Fragile X syndrome or Turner syndrome are at higher risk.
- Certain diseases, such as autoimmune diseases and viral infections
- Cancer treatments, such as chemotherapy and radiation therapy
- Age. Younger women can get POI, but it becomes more common between the ages of 35-40.
The first sign of POI is usually irregular or missed periods. Later symptoms may be similar to those of natural menopause:
- Hot flashes
- Night sweats
- Poor concentration
- Decreased sex drive
- Pain during sex
- Vaginal dryness
For many women with POI, trouble getting pregnant or infertility is the reason they go to their health care provider.What other problems can primary ovarian insufficiency (POI) cause?
Since POI causes you to have lower levels of certain hormones, you are at greater risk for other health conditions, including
- Anxiety and depression. Hormonal changes caused by POI can contribute to anxiety or lead to depression.
- Dry eye syndrome and eye surface disease. Some women with POI have one of these eye conditions. Both can cause discomfort and may lead to blurred vision. If not treated, these conditions can cause permanent eye damage.
- Heart disease. Lower levels of estrogen can affect the muscles lining the arteries and can increase the buildup of cholesterol in the arteries. These factors increase your risk of atherosclerosis (hardening of the arteries).
- Low thyroid function. This problem also is called hypothyroidism. The thyroid is a gland that makes hormones that control your body's metabolism and energy level. Low levels thyroid hormones can affect your metabolism and can cause very low energy, mental sluggishness, and other symptoms.
- Osteoporosis. The hormone estrogen helps keep bones strong. Without enough estrogen, women with POI often develop osteoporosis. It is a bone disease that causes weak, brittle bones that are more likely to break.
To diagnose POI, your health care provider may do
- A medical history, including asking whether you have relatives with POI
- A pregnancy test, to make sure that you are not pregnant
- A physical exam, to look for signs of other disorders which could be causing your symptoms
- Blood tests, to check for certain hormone levels. You may also have a blood test to do a chromosome analysis. A chromosome is the part of a cell that contains genetic information.
- A pelvic ultrasound, to see whether or not the ovaries are enlarged or have multiple follicles
Currently, there is no proven treatment to restore normal function to a woman's ovaries. But there are treatments for some of the symptoms of POI. There are also ways to lower your health risks and treat the conditions that POI can cause:
- Hormone replacement therapy (HRT).HRT is the most common treatment. It gives your body the estrogen and other hormones that your ovaries are not making. HRT improves sexual health and decreases the risks for heart disease and osteoporosis. You usually take it until about age 50; that's about the age when menopause usually begins.
- Calcium and vitamin D supplements. Because women with POI are at higher risk for osteoporosis, you should take calcium and vitamin D every day.
- In vitro fertilization (IVF). If you have POI and you wish to become pregnant, you may consider trying IVF.
- Regular physical activity and a healthy body weight.Getting regular exercise and controlling your weight can lower your risk for osteoporosis and heart disease.
- Treatments for associated conditions. If you have a condition that is related to POI, it is important to treat that as well. Treatments may involve medicines and hormones.
NIH: National Institute of Child Health and Human Development
Thyroid Blood Thyroid Stimulating Hormone Decreased Reviews
|Sat, 03 Sep 2011|
I have only been on it five days, it is better than nothing so far. My own Thyroid production took a downfall and I am used to Armour Thyroid which has been my doctor's first choice for years. I was told by my European Doctor that SynThyroid is just what it says, synthetic Thyroid and that is why I have been on Armour Thyroid as I trust his advice. What has happened for my individual case recently is that my Thyroid production went too low and my current doctor reccomended levoThyroid, insisted on it. I do not feel very good, like a light is flickering out on my energy level right now. The other variable for my sluggishness has been diagnosed with Narcolepcy with sleep apnea. So I have a C-Pap for oxygen support since I was told my breathing is irregular. So now I am trusting levoThyroid to help me from feeling weak and sluggish. It is probably too soon to tell but I feel slightly better today than a few days ago.
|Wed, 25 May 2011|
In the Spring of 2008 I went to my PCP for allergy symptoms, and when he felt my neck glands to make sure that I didn't have something similiar to strept throat, he said that's the biggest Thyrioid I've ever felt, well 2 weeks later the surgeon was removing my Thyroid and 2 tumors (one wrapped around my esophagus and the other around my neck), when the one came off of my neck the C3-5 vertabrae collasped. had the I-131, with a all clear 3 months later. Yeahhh, until the end of 2010 when I started having neck pain and problems swallowing, well that's when they found out that the vertabrea had crushed itself and that I have 2-3 more lumps on my throat (Had another bout with the I-131) but uptake scan proved unsuccessful and noone will take them out, even though they burn and sting. My pain management doc thinks I'm crazy because my body is attacking itself and I'm either breaking bones or pulling something that doesn't need to be pulled. They truly don't understand what it's like. Well, no doc is going to work on the back of the neck until they take the lumps out and then they won't take the lumps out until the neck gets fixed. I even had one surgeon tell me to go to one of the Seattle Hospitals and find myself a Doctor House person. I don't think that there is one of those and if there is - it would be wayyyy too spendy for a poor little admin to come up with the money. But, believe me I'm not stopping trying, yes my body hurts and yes I take things to help try and heal me because it's apparent that they only think that it can't possibly be that I hurt all of the time and my body is fighting itself. Thyroid Cancer maybe the silent killer, but it's about time that we made some noise and let everyone know what we are going through.
|Tue, 14 Dec 2010|
My husbadn is almost 52, and he has been very ill with a chronic GI condition for the last 12 months. He has been in and out of the hospital and had his gull bladder and appendix removed. They still have no diagnosis for the GI problems. Now last week he was diagnosed with Papillary Thyroid Cancer. It seems that the nodules are 3.7cm on the left and 1.9cm on the right. We see the endo this week, but I am really concerned. He has had an active Thyroid for years. High metabolism and he has had problems with swallowing and tenderness for a long time (aprox 10 years). They never thought to check his Thyroid until now. Could he have distant metastisis???
|Fri, 03 Feb 2012|
I'm losing a lot of weight. Was 110 when started on Armour. Lost 15 lbs in one year. Take 90
|Thu, 28 May 2009|
|Recently I was put on medication for Thyroid. Its a powder compound and they put into capsules for me to take. Its 60mg 1 daily then after one week 1 twice a day. I took it Saturday no side effects. Then Sunday I had no energy and I was so cold I could not get warm then I was so hot. Is it a side effect or is it a simple virus.|
|Thu, 14 Jun 2012|
|I have been getting these little blister sores that bust and turn into scap little sores. I have noticed it since about a month or so after found out my Thyroid is not working right. Could this be a side effect from the medication|