Improving Lives with Customized Medications and Quality Care

Hypothyroidism is a state in which the thyroid gland does not produce enough of the two thyroid hormones. Although the people with the highest risk are women over 60,1 it can occur in people of all ages. Damage to the thyroid gland as a result from viral infections, drugs such as lithium, or radiation therapy for cancer, genetic predisposition, or an idiopathic source can all result in hypothyroidism.2 Symptoms of hypothyroidism may include:

  • Unexplained weight gain, puffy face, dry skin
  • Elevated blood cholesterol level, slowed heart rate
  • Pain, stiffness or swelling in your joints, muscle aches, fatigue
  • Heavier than normal or irregular menstrual periods
  • Thinning hair, hoarseness, constipation
  • Depression, Impaired memory



The classes of thyroid medication offered by Revitalife encompass the complete spectrum of treatment options available and are
designed to meet each patient’s specific needs for both T4 and T3; levothyroxine sodium, the most commonly prescribed thyroid
medication globally,14 is synthetic T4 in a stable sodium salt form; liothyronine, and custom combinations for combination therapy
sodium, synthetic T3 in the same stable sodium salt form.15 Additionally, Revitalife is able to help physicians develop personalized
formulations for combination therapy.


1. Garber J, et al. “Clinical Practice Guidelines for Hypothyroidism in Adults”. Thyroid. 2012;22(12):1200-35.
2. Longo D, et al. “341: Disorders of the Thyroid Gland”. Harrison’s Principles of Internal Medicine. (18th ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill.
3. DeRuiter J. “Thyroid Hormone: Thyroid Pathology.” PYPP 5260-Endocrine Module. Auburn University. 2002.
4. “Hypothyroidism.” Hypothyroidism Patient Brochure. American Thyroid Association. 2014.
5. Zhang J, Lazar M. “The Mechanism of action of Thyroid Hormones.” Annual Review of Physiology.” 2000;62:439-66.
6. Kahaly G, Dilmann W. “Thyroid Hormone Action in the Heart.” Endocrine Reviews. Jul 1 2013;26(5):704-728.
7. Fazio S et al. “Effects of Thyroid Hormone on the Cardiovascular System.” Recent Progress in Hormone Research. 2004;59:31-50.
8. Shin D, Osborne TF. “Thyroid Hormone Regulation and Cholesterol Metabolism Are Connected through Sterol Regulatory Element-binding Protein-2 (SREBP-2).” The Journal of Biological
Chemistry. 2003;278:1-5.
9. Lowrance J. Cardiac Effects of Hypothyroidism and Hyperthyroidism: Heart Problems caused by Thyroid Disease. Self-published eBook. 2014.