Hashimoto.Help https://www.hashimoto.help/ We are born to live, not just survive Mon, 18 Jul 2022 11:02:34 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=6.1.1 https://www.hashimoto.help/wp-content/uploads/2020/10/logo-150x150.png Hashimoto.Help https://www.hashimoto.help/ 32 32 Reset Your Immune System: Hashimoto’s Heart https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-heart/ https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-heart/#respond Mon, 18 Jul 2022 11:01:54 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=3183 Welcome to the most exciting, sophisticated and evidence-based transformational program available for Hashimoto’s today. For long, mind and body, individual and environment, have been seen as separated. This training takes the psychoneuroimmunology perspective. This perspective is based on the fundamental unity of the bodily systems. And these systems function to help you stay healthy. The immune system […]

The post Reset Your Immune System: Hashimoto’s Heart appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
Welcome to the most exciting, sophisticated and evidence-based transformational program available for Hashimoto’s today.

For long, mind and body, individual and environment, have been seen as separated. This training takes the psychoneuroimmunology perspective. This perspective is based on the fundamental unity of the bodily systems. And these systems function to help you stay healthy. The immune system is a part of that.

Patients with autoimmune disease has a different respond to stress. They register much more stress. Stress is not just coming from outside – outside of the self, but also that emerge as a result of our internal experience, which influences our self-­evaluations, self-­identity, self­-presentations and self­-control. The internal and external stressors are administered in the same way from our body. With a difference that the internal stressors are present 24 hours per day. The point is that those internal stressors have often developed to protect us, to make sure we survive. Though, in a long run they can make us sick.

By reprogramming the neurobiology, psychological and physiological changes will take place, you will be able to differentiate between threat from non-threat, and consequently the immune system will balance. You will get yourself back, feeling energetic and vital.

The training provides:

  • understanding of the role of emotions as part of the immune system
  • inner resources development
  • experiential exercises and self-discovery
  • development of life knowledge and skills

Previous participants reported:

  • enhanced mood
  • more energy
  • better relationships
  • getting themselves back

The post Reset Your Immune System: Hashimoto’s Heart appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-heart/feed/ 0
Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’s gut https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-gut/ https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-gut/#respond Mon, 18 Jul 2022 10:56:29 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=3173 After fifteen years of working successfully with many autoimmune patients and scientific investigation, I decided to combine all the expertise I gained to help as many people as possible. ‘Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’gut’ program represents all the steps that would have been taken when working in a one-on-one consultation with me in my practice. The focus of […]

The post Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’s gut appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
After fifteen years of working successfully with many autoimmune patients and scientific investigation, I decided to combine all the expertise I gained to help as many people as possible. ‘Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’gut’ program represents all the steps that would have been taken when working in a one-on-one consultation with me in my practice.

The focus of the ‘Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’gut’ program is on both environmental and distress factors while working holistically on body, mind, and spiritual levels. The 12 weeks protocol is presented. How to use the short version of 3 weeks is also elaborated in the program.

Following the program will:

  • decrease of the inflammation and toxicity in your mind and body
  • improved vitamin and mineral absorption
  • figure out your body unique sensitivities
  • balance your hormones

The post Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’s gut appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/products/reset-your-immune-system-hashimotos-gut/feed/ 0
Quality Information https://www.hashimoto.help/products/quality-information/ https://www.hashimoto.help/products/quality-information/#respond Fri, 20 Nov 2020 13:45:43 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=2683 The post Quality Information appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>

Donate

Make a donation to support our scientific research! Any contributions in any amount are welcome! You can donate by clicking here.

Amount





The post Quality Information appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/products/quality-information/feed/ 0
T3 therapy for COVID-19 patients with Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome https://www.hashimoto.help/covid-19/t3-covid-19/ https://www.hashimoto.help/covid-19/t3-covid-19/#respond Fri, 06 Nov 2020 13:55:41 +0000 https://hashimoto.help/?p=2639 123 Thyroid hormones play a role in lung function. Both hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism cause respiratory muscle weakness and decrease pulmonary function. Hypothyroidism can led to a wide range of respiratory problems, starting with a mild dyspnea up to overt respiratory failure. Acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) is a severe, life threatening form of respiratory failure […]

The post T3 therapy for COVID-19 patients with Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
123

Thyroid hormones play a role in lung function. Both hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism cause respiratory muscle weakness and decrease pulmonary function. Hypothyroidism can led to a wide range of respiratory problems, starting with a mild dyspnea up to overt respiratory failure.

Acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) is a severe, life threatening form of respiratory failure due to reduced alveolar fluid clearance. ARDS is characterized by pulmonary edema, inflammation, and hypoxemia. The COVID-19 pandemic has seen a surge of patients with acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) in intensive care units across the globe.

Furthermore, coronavirus infections cause a systemic disease that injures many organs. These patients show hormonal and metabolic instabilities. Changes in thyroid, pancreas and adrenal glands have been reported in detail in both SARS-CoV and SARS-CoV-2 infections.

Fortunately, more and more lives are saved compared to the first months of the COVID-19 pandemic. Drugs like Remdesivir and Dexamethasone help saving lives. Blood thinners are also routinely used in COVID-19 therapy.

There is growing interest in treating lung disease with thyroid hormone (T3) in pulmonary edema and ARDS. The problem in ARDS is that lungs get filled with fluid, making the gas exchange impossible. The hormone reduces inflammation and helps epithelial cells in the lungs absorb fluids.

If it proves to be safe and effective, the T3 therapy will not just help COVID-19 patients who develop ARDS, but any other patient suffering from other medical conditions that can lead to the serious respiratory complication.

 

References:

Dipak K. DasHarry Steinberg, Thyroid Hormone Actions in the Lung, Hormonal Actions in Non-endocrine Systems pp 123-146

McQuade C, Skugor M, Brennan DM, Hoar B, Stevenson C, Hoogwerf BJ. Hypothyroidism and moderate subclinical hypothyroidism are associated with increased all-cause mortality independent of coronary heart disease risk factors: A PreCIS database study. Thyroid. 2011;21:837–43.

Samiaa Hamdy Sadek, Walaa Anwar Khalifa,1 and Ahmad Metwally Azoz, Pulmonary consequences of hypothyroidism, Ann Thorac Med. 2017 Jul-Sep; 12(3): 204–208. doi: 10.4103/atm.ATM_364_16: 10.4103/atm.ATM_364_16

Tomer Y, Davies TF. Infection, thyroid disease, and autoimmunity. Endocr Rev. 1993 Feb;14(1):107-20. doi: 10.1210/edrv-14-1-107. PMID: 8491150.

The post T3 therapy for COVID-19 patients with Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/covid-19/t3-covid-19/feed/ 0
Depression medication induces multiple antibiotics resistance https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-3/ https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-3/#respond Thu, 29 Oct 2020 12:13:30 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=74 For long we have believed that overuse or misuse of antibiotics to be the main cause for antibiotic resistance. Though recently, study shows that triclosan used as a preservative in water based formulations of products that we use daily (aftershave lotions, bath products, cleansing products, foot sprays, hair conditioners, makeup products, powders, shampoos, shaving products, […]

The post Depression medication induces multiple antibiotics resistance appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
For long we have believed that overuse or misuse of antibiotics to be the main cause for antibiotic resistance. Though recently, study shows that triclosan used as a preservative in water based formulations of products that we use daily (aftershave lotions, bath products, cleansing products, foot sprays, hair conditioners, makeup products, powders, shampoos, shaving products, skin care products, and suntan products) could induce heritable multi-drug resistance through mutation.

The antidepressant fluoxetine, as a selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitor, is one of the most heavily prescribed psychotropic drugs used for the treatment of clinical depression. The toxicity and ecotoxicity of fluoxetine has received considerable attention.

Current study investigated whether exposure to fluoxetine can cause the emergence of antibiotic resistance. Escherichia coli, an opportunistic pathogen in the human gut and common in the aquatic environment, was chosen to conduct the experiment. The E. coli AcrAB efflux system, has a physiologic role of pumping out bile acids and fatty acids to lower their toxicity. After 30-day fluoxetine exposure, antibiotic resistant mutants were isolated and their resistance to 8 different antibiotics of several types was determined, together with the combined measurements of reactive oxygen species (ROS) production stressed by fluoxetine.

A, an illustration to show the production of resistant mutants; B, the mutation frequency of resistance against Chl, Tet and Amo during the exposure period; C, the MIC determined against Chl, Tet and Amo of resistant mutants isolated after different exposure times to100 mg/L of fluoxetine; D, the fold change of MIC against multiple antibiotics of resistant mutants isolated after 30-days exposure time of 100 mg/L fluoxetine; E, the maximal fold change of MIC for Chl-, Tet- or Amo- resistant E.coli mutants isolated after 30-day exposure to 100 mg/L fluoxetine, relative to untreated E.coli.

This study for the first time demonstrated that as a non-antibiotic drug, the antidepressant fluoxetine induces multi-antibiotic resistance brought about by reactive oxygen species-mediated mutagenesis, which will change our current understanding of the emergence of antimicrobial resistance. The mutation frequency has been dramatically increased under the exposure of fluoxetine.

The frequent exposure of fluoxetine mainly led to chromosomal mutations that caused altered regulation of genes encoding a multi-efflux pump system. Efflux systems function via active transportation of unwanted toxic substances through specific efflux pumps.

Do you suffer from depressive symptoms? You may want to read the white paper of Dr. Anna Huysse which highlights the effect of anti-depressive medication by patients with autoimmunity.

Rerefences:

Huysse-Gaytandjieva, A. (2017) White paper: The train of autoimmunity

Jin, M., Lu, J., Chen, Z., Nguyen, S. H., Mao, L., Li, J., . . . Guo, J. (2018). Antidepressant fluoxetine induces multiple antibiotics resistance in Escherichia coli via ROS-mediated mutagenesis. 120. doi:10.1016/j.envint.2018.07.046

This entry was posted in Depression, Medication and tagged chromosomal mutations, DNA, fluoxetine. Bookmark the permalink.

The post Depression medication induces multiple antibiotics resistance appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-3/feed/ 0
Role of diet by autoimmune diseases https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-2/ https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-2/#comments Thu, 29 Oct 2020 12:13:16 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=73 Over the last decades, the incidence of autoimmune diseases has been increasing dramatically in Western countries. Among these diseases, we can mention Multiple sclerosis (MS), type 1 diabetes (IDDM), inflammatory bowel diseases (mainly Crohn’s disease) (IBD), systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), primary biliary cirrhosis, myasthenia gravis (MS), autoimmune thyroiditis (AT), hepatitis and rheumatic diseases (RA), bullous […]

The post Role of diet by autoimmune diseases appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
Over the last decades, the incidence of autoimmune diseases has been increasing dramatically in Western countries. Among these diseases, we can mention Multiple sclerosis (MS), type 1 diabetes (IDDM), inflammatory bowel diseases (mainly Crohn’s disease) (IBD), systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), primary biliary cirrhosis, myasthenia gravis (MS), autoimmune thyroiditis (AT), hepatitis and rheumatic diseases (RA), bullous pemphigoid, and celiac disease (CD). Considering the genetic predisposition and environmental factors as a trigger to autoimmune diseases, studies have shown the importance of this last factor, highlighting the importance of diet in the process of autoimmune diseases.

A diet rich in fiber, such as oats, vegetables (broccoli, carrots, cabbage, squash), fruits (avocado, apple, banana, plum), nuts and seeds, legumes (green beans, peas, chickpeas), contributes for the increase of beneficial bacteria in our body’s microbiota. Besides, molecular studies have shown that foods traditionally known as healthy foods, such as fish and elements of the Mediterranean diet, promote intestinal health and immune tolerance. However, it has been observed in the western population the preference for low-quality foods, such as processed and refined foods. The use of antibiotics, insufficient fiber consumption, and limited exposure to beneficial microorganisms are also part of this lifestyle that the population is currently employing, contributing to the increase in autoimmune diseases.

A study comparing the composition of the microbiota in children who had Type 1 diabetes (T1D) and children without the disease, showed that the children with T1D presented a less diverse intestinal microbiota, with fewer Firmicutes (bacteria capable of digest dietary fibers) correlated with decreased of butyrate (product of anaerobic bacterial fermentation, an important source of energy), while children without T1D showed an increase in the phylum of Bacteroidetes (beneficial bacteria that prepare the mucosal immune system and maintain intestinal epithelial homeostasis). Currently, new studies are being conducted to investigate the treatment with probiotics in genetically susceptible children, to prevent T1D.

The mechanisms by which the microbiota relates to autoimmune diseases is still poorly understood, however, studies have shown that some metabolites such as SCFAs (short-chain fatty acid resulting from the degradation process of fibers by commensal intestinal bacteria), omega-3 fatty acids (present in fish, oilseeds, vegetable oils, legumes, among others) and tryptophan (essential amino acid, present in bananas, chickpeas, meat, etc.) can play an important role in the prevention of inflammatory diseases. It is important to mention that tryptophan is also present in milk and soy. However, these foods are not recommended for people who have autoimmune diseases or genetic predisposition to that, since studies have considered tryptophan as a trigger to many diseases, including Hashimoto’s thyroiditis. Also, studies have shown that soy contains flavonoids, which can affect thyroid peroxidase activity leading to a possible thyroid gland growth and goiter.

Have you considered changing your eating habits? What changes in your diet are you willing to make for the sake of your health?

Reset your immune system: Hashimoto’s gut program can be a great companion.

References

GIONGO, A., GANO, K.A., CRABB, D.B., MUKHERJEE, N., NOVELO, L.L., CASELLA, G., et al. Toward defining the autoimmune microbiome for type 1 diabetes. ISME J. 5, 82-91, 2011.

MACKAY, C.R. The autoimmune diseases. Department of Microbiology, Biomedicine Discovery Institute. Monash University, Clayton, VIC, Australia. 2020.

MCKENZIE, C., TAN, J., MACIA, L., MACKAY, C.R. The nutrition-gut microbiome-physiology axis and allergic diseases. Immunol. Rev. 278, 277-295, 2017.

MELNIK, B.C. Milk – The promoter of chronic Western diseases. Medical Hypotheses, 2009.

NOVERR, M.C., HUFFNAGLE, G.B. Does the microbiota regulate immune responses outside the gut? Trends Microbiol. 12, 562-568, 2004.

SANTOS, M.C.S.; GONÇALVES, C.F.L.; VAISMAN, M.; FERREIRA, A.C.F.; CARVALHO, D.P. Impact of flavonoids on thyroid function. Food and Chemical Toxicology, 2011.

Blog writer: Vanessa Perdigao

The post Role of diet by autoimmune diseases appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world-2/feed/ 2
Do you take medication for an autoimmune condition? https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world/ https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world/#respond Thu, 29 Oct 2020 09:59:47 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=1 In the management of autoimmune diseases, doctors aim to induce patient’s improvement, whether by remission or low disease activity. Although the definitive cure and the restoration of immune tolerance are ideal, most of the existing treatments currently do not achieve these goals, and they bring a range of side effects. Therefore, it is important to […]

The post Do you take medication for an autoimmune condition? appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
In the management of autoimmune diseases, doctors aim to induce patient’s improvement, whether by remission or low disease activity. Although the definitive cure and the restoration of immune tolerance are ideal, most of the existing treatments currently do not achieve these goals, and they bring a range of side effects. Therefore, it is important to review the therapies currently used to control these diseases, emphasizing their main characteristics and impact on patient’s health.

NONSPECIFIC ANTIINFLAMMATORY DRUGS

Are divided into two types, Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) and Glucocorticoids. NSAIDs are widely used in the world, they act by blocking the activity of cyclooxygenase, which in turn inhibits the formation of prostaglandins (this substance plays a role in inflammation, inducing swelling, erythema, and changes in vascular permeability). NSAIDs are extensively used in multisystem autoimmune diseases to treat symptoms such as fever, arthritis, serositis, and headache. It is not recommended for continuous use, due to its potential side effects such as dyspepsia, peptic ulcer (usually with bleeding), renal vasoconstriction with acute kidney injury, aggravation of hypertension and heart failure, with an increased risk of a heart attack. Ibuprofen, aspirin, and diclofenac are some examples of medications. Glucocorticoids have a variety of anti-inflammatory and immunosuppressive effects. They are often used to control acute manifestations of inflammation and autoimmune disorders. However, if used in high doses or for a long period of time, they might trigger some side effects such as infection, mental disorders, osteonecrosis, osteoporosis with fractures, increased glucose intolerance, peptic ulcer, myopathy, glaucoma, and hypertension. Weight gain is considered a common side effect, even with a low dose of medication. Prednisone, methylprednisolone, cortisone, and hydrocortisone are some examples of medications.

DISEASE-MODIFYING ANTIRHEUMATIC DRUGS (DMARDS)

Possessing immunosuppressive effects, these drugs are designed to delay the damage caused in the joints by rheumatic diseases and can also induce or maintain the remission of the disease. They are divided into conventional and biological therapies. Conventional therapies have a slow action and may take several weeks to take effect, in this group include methotrexate, hydroxychloroquine, leflunomide, sulfasalazine, minocycline. Despite being widely prescribed, they can cause a rash, stomach upset, diarrhea, eye problems (hydroxychloroquine). Biological therapies are molecules with biological origin (antibodies or receptor proteins), which have been applied in the recent years. They can be classified according to their mechanisms of action: Cytokine-targeted therapiesB-cell-targeted therapies, and T-cell-targeted therapies. The first type acts inhibiting the production of some cytokines (cells involved in the inflammatory process), reducing inflammation (e.g. TNF inhibitors). TNF-inhibitors use monoclonal antibodies (mABs) or TNF-binding fusion proteins to neutralize and block various proteins in autoimmune disease processes. They can be administered into the patient intravenously or subcutaneously. TNF inhibitors are indicated for rheumatoid arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, ankylosing spondylitis, plaque psoriasis, juvenile idiopathic arthritis, Crohn’s disease, and ulcerative colitis. Depending on the pathology, it can be used in conjunction with another conventional DMARD, such as MTX. B-cell-targeted therapies, interact in the production factors of B lymphocytes inhibiting the production of autoantibodies (antibodies that attack the body’s cells). Ex: Rituximab and Belimumab (indicated for systemic lupus erythematosus – SLE). T-cell-targeted therapies work by interfering with T cell activation, resulting in a decrease of pro-inflammatory cytokines production. Abatacept is an example of T-cell-targeted therapy, which is considered safe and effective in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis.

Although the existing biological therapies are more selective, they may cause serious adverse events, such as neutropenia, leukopenia, infections, malignancies, among others. Thus, it is important to adopt measures that also will help the patient during the treatment of the disease, such as practicing physical exercises, good sleep management, reducing stress. A study showed that a group of people who had stress disorders had a 36% greater chance of developing psoriasis, rheumatoid arthritis, celiac and Crohn’s disease than the group of people who did not present stress disorders. Besides, it is important to manage the environmental factors that can trigger certain autoimmune diseases such as exposure to UV light and smoking. The UV light in patients with SLE can stimulate an inflammatory response and the production of autoantibodies, leading to photosensitivity, cutaneous SLE, and/or generalized seizure. Regarding smoking, in addition to triggering the disease process, it can increase the severity of the symptoms of a person who already has an inflammatory disease.

Do you take medication for your autoimmune condition? If experiencing any side effects how you are dealing with them?

References:

GRIGOR, C., CAPELL, H., STIRLING, A., MCMAHON, A.D., LOCK, P., VALLANCE, R., et al. Effect of a treatment strategy of tight control for rheumatoid arthritis (the TICORA study): a single-blind randomized controlled trial. Lancet, 364 (9430), p.263-269, 2004.

LI, P.; Zheng, Y.; Chen, X. Drugs for Autoimmune Inflammatory Diseases: From Small Molecule Compounds to Anti-TNF Biologics. Front Pharmacol., v8, 2017.

SONG, H.; FANG, F.; TOMASSON, G.; et al. Association of Stress-Related Disorders with Subsequent Autoimmune Disease. American Medical Association, v319(23), 2018.

TIONG, B.K.; HAHN, B.H.; AUNG, T. Treatment of Autoimmune Disease: Established Therapies. The Autoimmune Diseases (Sixth Edition), p. 1415-1436, 2020.

Blog writer: Vanessa Perdigao

The post Do you take medication for an autoimmune condition? appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/blogs/hello-world/feed/ 0
Risk assessment https://www.hashimoto.help/products/risk-assessment/ https://www.hashimoto.help/products/risk-assessment/#respond Sun, 25 Oct 2020 11:19:56 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=142 This evidence-based online tool will help you estimate the risk just within some minutes and show you in which stage of Hashimoto’s you most likely are.

The post Risk assessment appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>

This evidence-based online tool will help you estimate the risk just within some minutes and show you in which stage of Hashimoto’s you most likely are.

Note: There is a widget embedded within this post, please visit the site to participate in this post’s widget.

Donate

Make a donation to support our scientific research! Any contributions in any amount are welcome! You can donate by clicking here.

Amount





The post Risk assessment appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/products/risk-assessment/feed/ 0
Hashimoto Community https://www.hashimoto.help/products/hashimoto-community/ Sat, 24 Oct 2020 11:23:00 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=146 Take responsibility for your own health Test at home (no traveling) Clear instructions Quick, clean and painless procedure Confidential online test results Professional advice by a team specialized in autoimmunity and Hashimoto’s Guaranteed test quality

The post Hashimoto Community appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
  • Take responsibility for your own health
  • Test at home (no traveling)
  • Clear instructions
  • Quick, clean and painless procedure
  • Confidential online test results
  • Professional advice by a team specialized in autoimmunity and Hashimoto’s
  • Guaranteed test quality

Donate

Make a donation to support our scientific research! Any contributions in any amount are welcome! You can donate by clicking here.

Amount





The post Hashimoto Community appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
Online Consultation https://www.hashimoto.help/products/online-consultation/ https://www.hashimoto.help/products/online-consultation/#comments Fri, 23 Oct 2020 11:21:32 +0000 https://www.hashimoto.help/?p=144 I am suffering from non-specific complaints and wandering ‘What is going on with me?’ I want to get advice on which blood tests to order I need help in the interpretation of blood tests results I want to get the most out of Hashimoto.Help online programs I would like an individualized plan created for me […]

The post Online Consultation appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
  • I am suffering from non-specific complaints and wandering ‘What is going on with me?’
  • I want to get advice on which blood tests to order
  • I need help in the interpretation of blood tests results
  • I want to get the most out of Hashimoto.Help online programs
  • I would like an individualized plan created for me

Book your online consultation following the steps below:

Step 1: click on the type of service you would like to book

Step 2: Click on the ‘time zone’ and choose your time zone by following confirming by clicking on ‘set time zone’

Step 3: Click on the available dates to see the available hours and make your choice

Step 4: Fill in your name, email address, read and accept Terms & Conditions & make a payment. Here you can also redeem your Coupon

The post Online Consultation appeared first on Hashimoto.Help.

]]>
https://www.hashimoto.help/products/online-consultation/feed/ 4