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Tiredness, water retention, a slowed metabolism, hair loss and co. are usually the symptoms that accompany Hashimoto’s thyroiditis. This autoimmune disease is often confused with hypothyroidism. It is important that your doctor or therapist has a closer look. Because the differences or symptoms between “Hashi” or Hashimoto Thyroiditis and hypothyroidism are considerable. At the same time it makes sense that you inform yourself in detail about the causes of the Hashimoto disease. This is a rather complex topic, which certainly raises many questions. And here are the answers:

The 7 main triggers for Hashimoto Thyroiditis1) If there are toxins in your body, this can be a reason for the development of Hashimoto Thyroiditis. Again and again, the devastating effects that environmental toxins and other toxins can have on the human body become apparent. Heavy metals and aluminium enter the body through vaccinations, among other things. In addition, amalgam dental fillings are toxic and can – depending on your physical constitution – cause considerable damage to the body or thyroid gland. Not to forget chronic inflammations in the jaw area, which can also have a damaging effect on your thyroid gland. Other poisons to which your body may be exposed are pesticides from agriculture, such as the notorious glyphosate. These and many other toxins are gradually deposited in your thyroid gland.
2) Another cause of Hashimoto thyroiditis is a possible infection in the thyroid cells. This can be caused by Borrelia bacteria and numerous other bacteria and viruses, especially EBV. The thyroid gland is attacked by your body’s own immune system. With the consequence that it destroys itself sooner or later. It is therefore essential that you have yourself examined for possible viruses, bacteria and germs, preferably with the ART method according to Dr. Klinghardt.

3) It is often shown that a weakness of the adrenal gland can be a trigger for “Hashi”. Experience shows that frequent food sins or an unhealthy lifestyle, stress or mental strain over a longer period of time are to blame for this malfunction or underfunction of the adrenal gland or the adrenal cortex. Chronic lack of sleep or signs of fatigue or exhaustion or too much coffee and alcohol also damage your adrenal cortex in the long term and thus promote the risk of Hashimoto.

4) Assuming that your insulin receptors no longer function properly, the risk of Hashimoto’s thyroiditis increases. If your insulin receptors are permanently stressed by the consumption of too many animal fats or vegetable oils, insulin resistance will result. This is considered one of the precursors of the dreaded diabetes disease – and thus a trigger for Hashimoto’s thyroiditis. Instead of continuing to rely on “dangerous” isolated vegetable oils and animal fats, you should integrate more of the original sources of fatty acids such as olives or avocados, nuts and seeds into your daily diet. #highcarblowfat

5) More and more people today suffer from food intolerance. Here we are mainly talking about animal milk products and gluten. Antibodies are produced in the intestines, which can lead to symptoms of various kinds. As a result, the risk of Hashimoto’s disease can increase rapidly. This makes it all the more important that you focus more on a healthy diet instead of possibly continuing to follow old eating habits.

6) If you come “to daylight” too seldom, because you spend too much time in the office, this could in the long term result in a vitamin D deficiency. A vitamin D deficiency is also present when the body is unable to absorb the essential vitamin in adequate quantities due to a vitamin D receptor problem. The function of the T-Reg cells is drastically reduced – as is the activity of your thyroid gland. Even 5,000 units of the vitamin per day can help to improve your health. It is therefore essential to have your personal vitamin D level checked by a doctor you trust.

7) Women who have already been pregnant are also frequently affected by Hashimoto’s disease. Why? Because they still have the stem cells from their embryo inside them. Basically a “plus” for the organs in which there might be a deficiency. The “catch”, however, is that these embryonic stem cells consist of a component of the father and one of the mother. If there is a local blockade – for example in the form of resentment, quarrelling etc. against the father of the child, the body “defends” itself against the “paternal cells”. If you feel addressed, it can be helpful to be at peace with the child’s father or to have an appropriate psychokinesiological or systemic treatment.

Medical disclaimer:
The contents offered here are intended exclusively for neutral information and general further training. They do not constitute a recommendation or advertisement of the diagnostic methods, treatments or drugs described or mentioned. The text makes no claim to completeness, nor can the topicality, accuracy and balance of the information provided be guaranteed. Under no circumstances does the text replace the professional advice of a doctor or pharmacist and it may not be used as a basis for independent diagnosis and the beginning, modification or termination of a treatment of diseases. Always consult a doctor of your choice in case of health questions or complaints! ThePraxisFamily Lld. and the authors assume no liability for inconvenience or damage resulting from the use of the information presented here.

It happens again and again that people are bitten by ticks. However, few of them know exactly what to do. This article is intended to explain how to avoid tick bites and what you can do if you have been bitten by a tick anyway.

What are ticks, and why is a tick bite potentially so dangerous?

Ticks belong to the mites. They are blood-sucking ectoparasites on vertebrates, and many species are considered to be important disease carriers. Among the best known and most dangerous tick-borne diseases are Lyme disease and tick-borne encephalitis (TBE). Lyme disease is a bacterial infection that affects various organs in different stages and forms and can lead to chronic diseases of the sensory organs, joints and muscles if left untreated. TBE is a disease caused by the TBE virus, which can cause flu-like symptoms and inflammation of the brain and meninges.
How can you avoid being bitten by a tick? In order to avoid being bitten by a tick, you should know where ticks usually live. Ticks usually do not fall from trees onto their victims. Ticks are usually found in tall grasses and bushes near the ground and attack their victims from there. The best way to prevent ticks is to wear long clothing. The less “attack surface” you offer the ticks, the better. If you know that you are going to be in areas with a higher incidence of ticks, you can spray yourself with an anti-tick spray. This will literally keep the ticks away from you. A pleasant side effect is that it can also keep mosquitoes away. In the evening at the latest, even if you have worn long clothes and applied an anti-tick spray, it is advisable to check your body for potential tick bites by checking your eyes. All parts of the body should be considered. Ticks like to hide in warm places.

What can you do when you’ve been bitten?The first thing to do is not to panic. As long as the tick is in the skin, avoid spraying any things on it that could poison the tick. This could cause the tick to empty its stomach or intestinal contents into your bloodstream, which could eventually lead to infection. To remove a tick, there are special tick forceps or tick cards that can be used to remove the tick easily. If you do not have tick tweezers or tick cards available, you can also simply use tweezers. It is important to place the tweezers very close to the skin and then simply pull the tick out. The body of the tick must not be crushed under any circumstances, because the bacteria or viruses of the tick can get into the bloodstream. When you have pulled the tick out, check whether the tick has really been completely removed. If this is the case, you can disinfect the area with hydrogen peroxide, for example, and apply an antipruritic agent. In the weeks following the bite, you should then look out for flu-like symptoms.

What do you do if there’s been an infection? SteIf you notice flu-like symptoms such as fever, chills, weakness, paralysis or flushing, it is high time to consult a doctor to exclude or treat possible Lyme disease or TBE. In the case of Lyme disease, the doctor will then prescribe antibiotics, and in the case of TBE only the symptoms will be treated, as there is no causal therapy.

For more tips and recommendations on preparations for the treatment of tick bites, you should definitely watch the attached YouTube video.

Medical disclaimer:
The contents offered here are intended exclusively for neutral information and general further training. They do not constitute a recommendation or advertisement of the diagnostic methods, treatments or drugs described or mentioned. The text makes no claim to completeness, nor can the topicality, accuracy and balance of the information provided be guaranteed. Under no circumstances does the text replace the professional advice of a doctor or pharmacist and it may not be used as a basis for independent diagnosis and the beginning, modification or termination of a treatment of diseases. Always consult a doctor of your choice in case of health questions or complaints! ThePraxisFamily Lld. and the authors assume no liability for inconvenience or damage resulting from the use of the information presented here.