Testimonials

"My advice to others who are struggling with Adrenal Fatigue is: "Never give up". The road back to feeling better comes in small steps. But it does come! However, you have to take the responsibility to take care of yourself and do what it takes to get there. I still take a maintenance dose of the Adrenal products because I figure that every day of life is somewhat stressful and I increase the amounts during times of heavier stress."

Maggie

"The information in the Adrenal Fatigue book regarding the winding road to recovery was extremely accurate. I found that I would make forward progress, then hit a plateau or even have a setback, but would then move forward again. It’s been about 3 years now since I first got sick and I'm back to my energetic self again."

Jennifer

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Dr. James Wilson

Dr. James Wilson

James L. Wilson D.C., N.D., Ph.D. has helped thousands of people with Adrenal Fatigue regain their health and vitality during his 24 years of private practice.

Natural Medicine, August - November 2018

Exploring Adrenal Fatigue

Natural Medicine, May - August 2018

What is Adrenal Fatigue?

Listner, July 11

Listner, July 11

Stressed to Excess

Wellbeing, Feb 2010

WellBeing, Feb 10

Stress Less

Woman's Weekly Feb 2010

Woman's Weekly Feb 10

A modern-day problem

Listener Jan 09

Listener Jan 09

Relax, don’t diet.

Sluggish Thyroid Linked to Miscarriage

Screening women for thyroid problems should be part of routine prenatal testing because it could help to reduce miscarriages, since new research has shown that pregnant women with underactive thyroid glands have a four-fold increased risk of miscarriage in the second three months of pregnancy than other women. About 2% of pregnant women suffer from hypothyroidism, which can lead to heart disease, osteoporosis, infertility, impaired IQ in offspring, and many other problems. Researchers performed a study of 9,000 pregnant women and found that: Expectant mothers with elevated levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) had a 3.8% risk of late miscarriage.
Pregnant women without the problem had only a 0.9% miscarriage risk. The risk of miscarriage increased as TSH levels rose.  According to the authors, six out of every 100 late miscarriages could be attributed to a thyroid problem."Because little is known about the cause of late miscarriages, our findings offer a new opportunity to possibly prevent some of these," according to Allan. "Further research may show that early detection and treatment for maternal hypothyroidism is the key to preventing these miscarriages," he said.    Journal of Medical Screening 2008

 


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