L-Thyroxin 100 T4 Online Sale UK
Substance: Levothyroxine Sodium
Manufactured by: Berlin-Chemie
Packaging: 100 tabs, each tab 100 mcg
Levothyroxine sodium is an excellent fat burner since your metabolism is greatly increased while being on it. You can afford to be a little sloppier on precontest dieting since it will still burn fat when you are taking in a lot of calories since your metabolism is going haywire.
T4(L-Thyroxin 100) is a synthetic thyroid hormone (Type T-4). This product usually comes in bottles of 100 tablets at 100 mcgs each. It is available in a variety of doses though ranging from 5 – 100 mcgs. per tablet.
Bodybuilders love this product for many reasons. This product is an excellent fat burner since your metabolism is greatly increased while being on it. You can afford to be a little sloppier on precontest dieting since it will still burn fat when you are taking in a lot of calories since your metabolism is going haywire. Step over Ripped Fuel, E/C/A stack, Thermodrine.
When taken with clenbuterol, this is the single best fatburning combination that is available today (with the possible exception of DNP). It also helps to make steroids more effective since it is such a good aid for protein synthesis. Most people need to be careful to start with a low dosage, about 50 mcgs. per day and increase by about one tab or 50 mcgs per day every 5-6 days. Make sure that you don’t go over 100-200 mcgs. per day at the very most. On days that you take muliple tabs, divide the tabs evenly across the day (i.e. 200 mcgs. would be 4 doses of 50 mcgs. apiece spread evenly across the day.) You also need to make sure that you cycle down off this product as well to keep the thyroid functioning properly as well. Don’t take for more than 5 weeks at a time as well. After doing a cycle of this drug, make sure you go at least 8 weeks before doing it again as to allow normal thyroid functioning to return.
|Eferox||25, 50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Wyeth G|
|Eltroxin||25, 50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Glaxo Thailand|
|Euthroid (o.c)||25, 50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Warner Lambert U.S.|
|Euthroid (o.c)||25, 50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Warner Chilcott U.S.|
|Euthyrox||25, 50, 75 mcg tab.;||Merck G, BG|
|Euthyrox||50 mcg tab.;||Merck A, HU, CZ|
|Euthyrox||75 mcg tab.;||Merck A|
|Euthyrox||100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Merck D, A|
|Euthyrox||] 00 mcg tab.;||Merck BG, HU, CZ|
|Euthyrox||125 mcg tab.;||Merck BG|
|Euthyrox||150 mcg tab.;||Merck HU, CZ|
|Euthyrox||175, 200, 300 mcg tab.;||Merck G|
|Eutirox||50, 100 mcg tab.;||Bracco I|
|Levoid (o.c.)||100, 200 mcg tab.;||Nutrition U.S.|
|Levoroxine (o.c.)||50,100,200, 300mcg tab.;||Bariatric U.S.|
|Levothroid||50, 100 mcg tab.;||Rhone-Poulenc Rorer ES|
|Levothroid (o.c.)||25, 50, 75, 100,125, 150 mcg tab.;||Rhone-Poulenc Rorer U.S.|
|Levothroid||25, 50, 75, 100,125, 150 mcg tab.;||Forest Pharm. U.S.|
|Levothroid Inj.||500 mcg amp.;||Rhone Fs|
|L-Thyroxin Henning||25, 50, 75, 100,125, 150 mcg tab.;||Henning G|
|L-Thyroxin Henning||200, 1000 mcg tab.;||Henning G|
|L-Thyroxin Henning.||500 mcg dry substance||Henning G|
|L-Thyroxin Henning 174||50, 100, 150 mcg tab.;||Henning A, CZ|
|L-Thyroxine Sodium||500 mcg/ml;||McGuff U.S.|
|L-Thyroxin||25, 50, 100 mcg tab.;||Berlin-Chemie G, CZ HU, BG|
|Levothyroxine||500 mcg/10ml;||Steris U.S.|
|Levothyroxine (o.c.)||200 mcg/10 ml, 500 mcg/10ml;||Lyphomed U.S.|
|Levothyroxine||200 mcg/10 ml, 500 mcg/10 ml;||Fujisawa U.S.|
|Levothyroxine||25, 50, 75, 100, 125 mcg tab.; 150, 200, 300 mcg t||Lederle U.S.|
|Levothyroxine (o.c.)||25, 50, 75, 100, 125 mcg tab.||Quad U.S.|
|Levoxine (o.c.)||25, 50, 75, 100, 125 mcg tab.;||Daniels U.S.|
|Levoxine (o.c.)||175, 200, 300 mcg tab.;||Daniels U.S.|
|Levoxyl||25, 50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Daniels U.S|
|Levoxyl||175, 200, 300 mcg tab.;||.Daniels U.S.|
|SLT (o.c)||100, 200 mcg tab.;||Western Res. U.S.|
|Synthroid||25, 50, 75, 88, 100, 112 mcg tab.;||Boots U.S.|
|Synthroid||125, 150, 175, 200, 300 mcg tab.;||Boots U.S.|
|T4 tabl||50, 75, 100, 125, 150 mcg tab.;||Unipharma GR|
|T4 tabl||175, 200 mcg tab.;||Unipharma GR|
|Tiroxino Leo||100 mcg tab;||Leo ES|
|Thevier||50, 100 mcg tab.;||Glaxo G|
|Thyrax||15 mcg tab;||Organon CZ, NL|
|Thyrax||25 mcg tab.;||Organon HU, ES, NL, CZ|
|Thyrax||100 mcg tab.;||Organon HU, ES, NL|
|Thyrex||50, 100, 160, 200 mcg tab;||Sanabo A|
|Thyro-4||100, 200 mcg tab.;||Faran GR, BG|
|Thyro Hormone||100, 200 mcg tab.;||Ni-The GR|
|Thyroxin||100, 250 mcg tab.;||Orion Fl|
|Thyroxin-natrium||50, 100 mcg tab.;||Nycomed NO|
Thyroid Hormones (T2/T3/T4)
The major metabolites of thyroid hormone discussed are T4 (thyroxine), T3 (triiodothyronine) and T2 (diiodothyronines). The designation is rather straightforward, the T represents Thyroid Hormone and the number represents the number of Iodine molecules attached to the hormone.
There are other metabolites, such as monoiodothyronine (T1), but its impact is believed to be minor. The thyroid produces and releases T4 and T3 hormones.
The thyroid releases significantly more T4 hormone than T3 hormone. Inactive thyroid hormone is T4, while the active hormone is T3. T2 is also an active hormone, but it is rather different than T3.
T2 appears to be the active hormone in only the liver and brown adipose tissue (BAT), i.e., fat cells. Most of the literature will classify T2 as inactive because of this limited activity.
Both T4 and T2 are converted to T3 through separate mechanisms and different locations. The most common conversion is mediated by the enzyme deiodinase, which converts T4 into T3, by removal of an iodine atom. The table provides a summary of this information in this section.
|Primary Producer||Thyroid Thyroid||Intercellular||Intercellular|
|Activity||Inactive||Active||Active (Liver & BAT)|
Hypothyroid And Hyperthyroid
Hypothyroid and hyperthyroid are the two terms that are often discussed with thyroid health. Both signify poor thyroid health on the opposite sides of normal. To simplify the terms:
Hypothyroid is the condition with a lack of thyroid hormone.
Hyperthyroid is the condition when thyroid hormone is in excess.
Hypothyroidism is a condition that occurs when T4 levels drop and the body begins a metabolic slow down. Hypothyroidism was first diagnosed in the late nineteenth century when physicians observed swelling of the hands, face, feet, and tissues around the eyes after surgically removing the thyroid gland from patients. The syndrome was called myxedema and corresponds with the absence of thyroid hormones.
The term myxedema is still used today and is often associated with a severe lack of thyroid hormone that often leads to coma. Other common terms used in discussing hypothyroidism are autoimmune disease and Hashimoto’s thyroiditis. Both of these ailments result in a less than fully functioning thyroid gland.
Hypothyroidism is usually progressive and irreversible, but today’s treatment schedules are very successful and allow for full, normal living. Combined with the symptoms listed below in the table, a rising TSH level is a good indicator of a hypothyroid condition.
There are some unique risk factors associated with hypothyroidism. There are indications that individuals with ovarian failure, sleep apnea, premature gray hair and left-handedness are more likely to suffer from hypothyroidism.
Subclinical hypothyroidism is a more recent term used to identify increasing TSH levels and declining T4 levels.
Blood tests for T4 levels can still be normal and early symptoms of hypothyroidism may be exhibited.
Research is finding that subclinical hypothyroidism is very common (affecting about 10 million Americans). Fortunately, subclinical hypothyroidism does not often progress to the full-blown disorder in most people. However, some evidence suggests that even modest abnormal thyroid hormone levels may do some damage.
Hypothyroidism Signs & Symptoms
|Early Symptoms||Late Symptoms|
|Fatigue||Dry flaky skin|
|Cold intolerance||Thickening of the skin|
|Constipation||Puffy face, hands and feet|
|Weight gain (unintentional)||Decreased taste and smell|
|Depression||Thinning of eyebrows|
|Joint or muscle pain||Hoarseness|
|Thin, brittle fingernails and hair||Abnormal menstrual periods|
Hyperthyroidism, also known as thyrotoxicosis, is a clinical condition caused by excess quantities of thyroid hormone in the body. The condition may be caused by over production by the thyroid gland or the pituitary gland releasing excessive TSH.
The excess of hormones can cause heat intolerance, increased energy, difficulty sleeping, diarrhea and anxiety and other symptoms as listed in the table.
Graves’ disease is the most common condition associated with hyperthyroidism. Graves’ disease is a basic defect in the immune system that causes production of antibodies that stimulate and attack the thyroid gland. This attack on the thyroid causes growth of the gland and overproduction of thyroid hormone
Factitious hyperthyroidism is another hyperthyroid condition. It is associated with ingestion of excessive amounts of thyroid hormone. Thyroid hormone preparations have been available for over a century and taking excess prescription or glandular mixtures can also cause hyperthyroid conditions.
This is a condition that bodybuilders can fall into when taking thyroid hormones.
Hyperthyroidism Signs Symptoms
|Protruding eyes||Sleeping difficulty|
|Increased appetite||Clammy skin|
|Nervousness||Skin blushing or flushing|
|Heat intolerance||Nausea and vomiting|
|Increased sweating||Lack of menstruation|
|Fatigue||Itching – overall|
|Frequent bowel movements||Heartbeat sensations|
|Menstrual irregularities||Hand tremor|
|Goiter (visibly enlarged thyroid) may be present||Diarrhea|
|High Blood Pressure||Hair loss|