Your thyroid is a little butterfly-shaped organ found at the base of your neck, exactly beneath your Adam's apple. This organ makes thyroid hormone that heads out in your blood to all parts of your body. The thyroid hormone controls your body's metabolism from various perspectives, including how quickly you burn calories and how quick your heart pumps.
Thyroid builds thyroid hormone, which controls various movements in your body, counting how quickly you consume calories and how quick your heart-beats. Diseases of thyroid cause it to make either excessively or excessively little of the hormone. Contingent upon how much or how little hormone your thyroid makes, you may frequently feel anxious or tired, or you may lose or put on weight. Women are almost certain than men to have thyroid issues, particularly right after pregnancy and after menopause.
The two main kinds of thyroid disease are hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism. The two conditions can be caused by different infections that impact how the thyroid organ works.
Conditions that can cause hypothyroidism include:
- Hashimoto's thyroiditis
- Postpartum thyroiditis
- Iodine insufficiency
- A non-working thyroid organ
Conditions that can cause hyperthyroidism include:
- Graves' illness
- Excessive iodine
Overactive thyroid (hyperthyroidism) can include:
• Experiencing uneasiness, irritability and anxiety.
• Having inconvenience sleeping.
• Losing weight.
• Having an amplified thyroid organ or a goitre.
• Having muscle shortcoming and termors.
• Experiencing unpredictable menstrual periods or having your monthly cycle stop.
• Feeling delicate to warm.
• Having vision issues or eye irritation.
An underactive thyroid (hypothyroidism) can include:
• Feeling tired (exhaustion)
• Gaining weight.
• Experiencing absent-mindedness.
• Having often and heavy menstrual periods.
• Having dry hair.
• Having a dry voice.
• Experiencing intolerance to cold temperatures.