Treating and Beating Low Thyroid
From Dr. Rodger Murphree
Your Thyroid Gland
Every cell in the body depends upon thyroid
hormones for regulation of their metabolism!
The thyroid gland is located in the front of the neck and
is attached to the lower part of the voice-box (or larynx)
and to the upper part of the windpipe (or trachea).
The main function of the thyroid gland is to take
iodine, found in many foods, and convert it into these
1. Thyroxine, also called (T4)
2. Triiodothyronine, also called (T3)
Thyroid cells are the only cells
in the body which can absorb iodine
* Thyroid cells combine iodine with the amino acid tyrosine to make T3 and T4.
These hormones go into the blood stream, and throughout the body, where they
control how calories are “burned” to create cellular energy.
As you can imagine, if this process is not working correctly,
you are going to have problems. Problems such as low energy
levels, weight gain, and more.
The normal thyroid gland produces T4 and T3 in the following ratios:
Around 80% of the hormones produced by the thyroid is T4
Around 20% of the hormones produced by the thyroid is T3
REMEMBER THIS! This is very important concept as you’ll see later on in this
T3 possesses about four times the hormone "strength" as T4.
Ok, got that? The hormone that makes up 20% of the normal thyroid output (T3) is
four times as strong as the hormone that makes up 80% of the output (T4).
Other Organs Which Influence the Thyroid Gland
Hormones produced by two other organs influence the thyroid gland:
1. The pituitary gland, located at the base of the brain, produces the thyroid
stimulating hormone (TSH).
2. The hypothalamus, a small part of the brain above the pituitary, which produces
thyrotropin-releasing hormone (TRH).
What do these two organs do?
When the level of thyroid hormones (T3 & T4) drop too low, TRH, from the
hypothalamus, is released, stimulating the pituitary gland to release TSH, which then
stimulates the thyroid gland to produce more hormones. So these two organs work
together to act as a “backup” system to make sure that the thyroid hormones stay at the
proper level in your body.
This is known as the Hypothalamic - Pituitary - Thyroid Axis
The Thyroid Acts as Your Body’s Furnace
One can imagine the thyroid gland as a furnace and the pituitary gland as the thermostat.
Thyroid hormones are like heat in your house. When the heat gets back to the thermostat,
it turns the thermostat off. As the room cools (thyroid hormone levels drop), the
thermostat turns back on (TSH increases) and the furnace produces more heat (thyroid
hormones). Keep this concept of heat regulation in mind as I explain further on in
this report how thyroid hormones control your body temperature, which is
normally 98.6 degrees F.
Why is iodine so important, Where do we get it?
Iodine plays an important role in the function of the thyroid gland. It is the chief
component of thyroid hormones, and is essential for their production.
Iodine is obtained from the water we drink and the food we eat.
If there is little iodine available in our diet, insufficient thyroid hormone is produced
by the thyroid and the person develops symptoms of low thyroid function.
IT IS VERY IMPORTANT TO KNOW IF YOUR
BODY IS LOW IN IODINE.
Please review the iodine self-test below to see if you’re low in iodine.
Clues You May Have Hypothyroid/Low Thyroid
With regard to infancy and childhood… a high birth weight of over 8 lbs. suggests low
thyroid. Also, frequent ear infections, colds, pneumonia, bronchitis, or other infections
may be signs of low thyroid function.
Problems may show up in school, including difficulty concentrating, abnormal
fatigue--especially having difficulty getting up in the morning and poor athletic
ability. These all suggest a low thyroid function.
Often, adolescent girls suffer from menstrual irregularity, premenstrual syndrome,
and painful periods.
Throughout life, disorders associated with hypothyroidism include headaches, migraines,
sinus infections, post-nasal drip, visual disturbances, frequent respiratory infections,
difficulty swallowing, heart palpitations, indigestion, gas, flatulence, constipation,
diarrhea, frequent bladder infections, infertility, reduced libido and sleep disturbances,
with the person sometimes requiring up to12 or more hours of sleep at times, sometimes
working all week then crashing all weekend.
Other conditions include intolerance to cold and/or heat, poor circulation,
Raynaud's Syndrome, which involves the hands and feet turning white in response
to cold, allergies, asthma, heart problems, benign and malignant tumors, cystic
breasts and ovaries, fibroids, dry skin, acne, high cholesterol, anxiety, depression,
poor mental clarity, high blood pressure, fluid retention, loss of memory,
depression, mood swings, fears, and joint and muscle pain.
As far as family history, all of the above disorders can be seen in family members.
Particular emphasis should be placed on hypothyroid conditions in parents or siblings.
The physical examination often reveals the hair to be dry, brittle, and thinning and,
the outer third of the eyebrows is often missing.
One often finds swelling under the eyes. The tongue is often thick and swollen. The skin
may be rough, dry, and flaky, and show evidence of acne. The skin may also have a
yellowish tinge due to high carotene in it. Nails tend to be brittle and break easily. The
thyroid gland may be enlarged. The patient is more often overweight, but may also be
underweight. Hands and feet are frequently cold to the touch.
BUT MY DOCTOR SAYS I’M NORMAL!
Do you have Euthyroid Syndrome? A euthyroid patient will
have normal blood work but STILL suffer from low thyroid.
Euthyroid is a medical term for patients who have normal thyroid blood tests but have all
the symptoms associated with hypothyroidism; fatigue, low metabolism, headaches, etc.
Euthyroid patients often relate that they, and sometimes even their doctors, suspected a
thyroid problem only to have their blood work come back "normal."
And here’s the problem…Most physician's won't
recommend thyroid replacement therapy if the blood
tests come back "normal."
TRUTH IS… Blood Tests for Thyroid Function are Often Inaccurate
HERE’S WHY…Blood tests for thyroid function measure the amount of Thyroid
Stimulating Hormone (TSH), T4, and T3 in the bloodstream. But thyroid hormones
don’t do anything within the bloodstream - the action takes place in the cells
There’s no way to measure how much thyroid hormone is
actively in the cell by measuring it in the bloodstream. We can
only guess how much thyroid hormone is actually in the cell!
Thyroid Blood Tests are Nothing More Than a Guess!
The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry has reported that “Laboratory blood tests for
thyroid may be inaccurate for many who get tested for hypothyroid disorder.”
Blood tests are a poor and inadequate way to measure true thyroid hormone levels.
More Ways Doctors Miss Low Thyroid Function
T4 needs to convert into T3 (four times stronger than T4) for optimal metabolic function
Unfortunately patients often have a problem converting T4 into active
T3 due to a build up of Reverse T3 – Reverse T3 is initiated by stress.
The more stress, the more Reverse T3 and more likely T4 isn’t
converting into the more active T3.
A build-up of Reverse T3 actually blocks the conversion of T4 into T3.
Your blood tests may show normal levels, but since T4 is not being converted to T3
within the cells, fatigue and other symptoms associated with low thyroid begin to appear.
Individuals taking synthetic thyroid hormones like Synthroid (T4 only)
may continue to have the symptoms of low thyroid for years, even in
spite of normal blood tests.
Your T4 Prescription Thyroid Drugs - Synthroid, Levoxyl, Levothroid,
etc., May be Worthless.
You may continue to go back to your doctor year after year and get your
“normal blood tests.” You are told by your doctor to keep taking that same
dose of prescription thyroid hormone because… “your tests look
normal… keep taking your Synthroid (L-Thyroxine, Levoxyl,
Levothroid, etc.), and, I’ll see you in 6 months.”
Meanwhile you’re falling apart and feeling miserable. If not miserable, certainly not
as energetic as you know you should be.
All of the drugs listed above are synthetic (man-made) forms T4 and
may not be able to convert into the more active T3 thyroid hormone.
Important: if your synthetic T4 drug isn’t converting
into the more active T3, you’re going to feel less than
optimal. And, doctors miss this all the time.
And to complicate matters…
Millions of Americans go undiagnosed because most
doctors continue to use older, now outdated, guidelines.
Not only are blood tests inaccurate, but the parameters for determining who has a thyroid
disorder, and who doesn’t, have been changed. And I’ll bet you that 99% of the
doctors out there don’t even know this! They are just too busy to keep up with these
In the past, those with a thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) above 5.0 were considered
hypothyroid (have low thyroid). However, many doctors wouldn’t prescribe thyroid
hormone therapy until the TSH reached 10 or more.
In 2004, The American Association of Clinical Endocrinology (AACE) changed the
guidelines so that a TSH above 3.04 is NOW considered positive for hypothyroid.
Some doctors believe that anyone who has a TSH above 2, and complains of hypothyroid
symptoms (depression, fatigue, brain fog, etc.), should be placed on thyroid hormone.
And, I would agree with that. I routinely see patients who’ve been to their doctor, had a
thyroid blood test which showed their TSH was above 3.04, only to have their doctor tell
them “your blood tests look normal.”
The majority of labs are still using the old guidelines as well.
So if you go to your doctor, and he or she tests your blood, and
it comes back with a TSH of 4.0, they will tell you you’re fine,
“no problem with your thyroid.”
Oh, but traditional doctors are only too happy to treat your
symptoms of fatigue, weight gain, low moods, and high blood
pressure with the potentially dangerous drugs, Ritalin,
Adderall, Prozac, and blood pressure meds.
Of course, if they’d only treat your low thyroid, you
wouldn’t have all these symptoms in the first place!
Hey, you might actually GET WELL and not need to
see a doctor…You’d feel good again!
WHAT TO DO? HOW DO I KNOW IF THIS IS
HAPPENING TO ME OR NOT?
Self-Test. Low Body Temperature is a Major Sign of Hypothyroid
Dr. Barnes was the first to show that a low basal body temperature was associated with
low thyroid. His first study was published in 1942 and appeared in The Journal of the
American Medical Association. This study tracked 1,000 college students and showed
that monitoring body temperature for thyroid function was a valid, if not superior,
approach to other thyroid tests.
Most of the biochemical reactions occurring in the body are driven by enzymes - protein
molecules that work according to their shape.
Enzymes, and their actions, are influenced by the metabolic temperature of the body
which is controlled by the thyroid hormones. When the body temperature is too low,
the enzymes slow down, creating hypo-metabolism (hypothyroidism) and reduced
metabolism (cellular energy). Then, every cell and every bodily system starts to slow
down, leading to all sorts of health problems: fatigue, unwanted weight gain, poor
sleep, lowered immune function, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol levels,
anxiety, depression, achy pain, constipation, tingling hands and feet, brain fog…
High fevers speed up the metabolism and allow the body to fight off infections
Hypothermia (90 degrees or below) can be life-threatening and is considered a medical
emergency. The body works best at the optimal temperature of 98.6.
Self-Test for Low Thyroid
The test for low thyroid function, according to Dr. Barnes protocol:
1. First thing in the morning while still in bed, shake down and place a mercury
thermometer (digital thermometers are not as accurate) under your arm and leave
it there for ten minutes.
2. Record your temperature in a daily log. Women who are still having menstrual
cycles should take their temperature after the second and third days of the period.
Menopausal women can take their temperature on any day.
• A reading at, or below, 97.8 strongly suggests hypothyroid.
• A reading above 98.2 may indicate hyperthyroidism (over
If using a digital thermometer, wait 2 hours after waking up and take under the
tongue (don’t eat, drink or brush your teeth 10 minutes before taking temperature).
Most doctors don't know, or choose not to accept, the well-
documented studies that show a low body temperature is
indicative of euthyroid hypothyroidism.
Why Is Your Thyroid Function Low?
Based on the past decade of the research, there are four primary reasons for the
high rate of hypothyroidism that we now have in this country.
1. Iodine Deficiency
The major problem stems from a lack of iodine in the diet. Iodine is one of the
essential components of thyroid hormones. Without sufficient iodine, the
production of thyroid hormones is limited. Iodine consumption has dropped
dramatically in this country over the past 20 years. This drop is due in part to the
depletion of our soils and in part to less iodized salt being used as an ingredient in our
Why are iodine levels so important?
Low levels of iodine mean your thyroid isn't functioning properly. The thyroid helps
balance hormones, regulate heartbeats, stabilize cholesterol, maintain weight control,
encourage muscle growth, keep menstrual cycles regular, provide energy, and even helps
you keep a positive mental attitude.
Women are naturally prone to iodine deficiencies. That's because the thyroid gland in
women is twice as large as in men -- so under normal circumstances, women need more
However, when women are under stress, the need for
iodine can double or triple!
Yet, the foods we eat contain less and less dietary iodine. For example, back in 1940, the
typical American diet contained about 800 micrograms of iodine. By 1995, that amount
plunged to just 135 micrograms. That's an 83% decline.
Two thirds of the body's iodine is found in the thyroid gland.
I’ve found that the quickest, and most affective, way to get the
iodine your thyroid needs to operate at optimal levels is to take
over-the-counter iodine thyroid boosting supplements.
In my practice I use a product known as Thyroid Boost. If the patient is
really low or really suffering with low thyroid symptoms and wants to jump-
start their thyroid, I’ll recommend they also take Thyroid Support along
These 2 products make up my Thyroid Jump Start package.
Some foods, called goitrogens, should be omitted for a while as they hinder iodine
utilization. These included kale, cabbage, peanuts, soy flour, Brussels sprouts,
cauliflower, broccoli, kohlrabi and turnips.
Now most doctors will tell you that you get all the iodine you need from iodized
salt. However, I learned first-hand that many of my patients were in fact very low
I suggest you use the following home test and see if you, like a lot of my patients,
are low in iodine.
How to Self-Test for an Iodine Deficiency
1. Dip a cotton ball into USP Tincture of Iodine. (You can get iodine at the
drugstore for under $1.)
2. Paint a 2-inch circle of iodine on your soft skin, like the inner part of your thigh
or upper arm.
3. If the yellowish/orange stain disappears in less than an hour it means your body
is lacking crucial iodine and has soaked it up. If the stain remains for more than
four hours, you iodine levels are fine.
If you find you’re low in iodine I’d suggest you start taking the Thyroid Jump Start
Package with Thyroid Boost (2-3 a day), best on an empty stomach, and Thyroid
Support (1-2 a day). Both of these specially formulated, clinically proven, preparations
have iodine and the needed co-factors to get your thyroid gland jump- started for
The second factor contributing to hypothyroidism is selenium deficiency. You
might have heard how important this mineral is to your immune system, but
chances are you haven't heard how important it is to proper thyroid function.
That's unfortunate, because the effects of a selenium deficiency are very
As with iodine, our soils have become deficient in the trace mineral selenium. In
the last few years, researchers have found that certain selenium-containing
enzymes (lodothyronine 5' deiodinase) are responsible for the conversion of
thyroid hormone T3 to T4.
The thyroid produces several hormones, and must produce them in a somewhat
balanced ratio. Without selenium, this CONVERSION process is hindered.
This is another reason why some patients continue to feel bad even though they
are taking Synthroid or one of the other synthetic T4 drugs- T4 can’t effectively
convert into the more active T3 without optimal amounts of selenium.
This process requires several B vitamins (vitamins B1, B2, B3, B5), coenzyme Q10,
minerals, such as magnesium, and other substances.
If a person is either frankly deficient or does not have optimal amounts of these
substances, then a prescribed thyroid hormone will not work optimally and may
even cause side effects.
I recommend my patients take a good optimal daily allowance multivitamin to
make sure they get adequate intake of selenium, magnesium, and B vitamins.
Estrogen-like Compound Pollution
Another factor that has generally been overlooked by the medical community is
the recent introduction of estrogen-like compounds into our environment. These
compounds make their way into the body through respiration, ingestion of
contaminated food, and skin contact. These chemicals can block thyroid hormone
production and contribute to hypothyroidism. These compounds include such
environmental pollutants as PCBs, dioxins, and pesticides such as lindane or
dieldrin. Unfortunately, these pollutants can now be found in both our food and
drinking water supplies. This is one of the primary reasons we are seeing problems
like hypothyroidism showing up in our children.
Stress is part of everyone’s life every day.
With a person affected by hypothyroidism, stress can aggravate the symptoms of
hypothyroidism. When a person is undergoing stressful events – even “everyday” stress –
the body produces a chemical called cortisol.
Cortisol is one of two main hormones produced by the adrenal glands and it is
necessary and beneficial to the body to handle long-term stress.
However, when a person consistently and continually undergoes stressful events the
affects of stress on the body begin to show on the way the body works together.
The symptoms of low thyroid (hypothyroidism) and low adrenal (adrenal fatigue)
are in many ways mirror images of each other.
Low adrenal function is characterized by feeling week, lacking desire for sex, having
dark circles under the eyes, experiencing joint or muscle aches/pains, being affected
by low blood sugar, have select food cravings or cravings for salt, experiencing poor
sleep, dry skin, discoloration and lines in fingernail pigment, showing marked
difficulty in recovering from common colds or temporal situations like jet lag,
having lowered immunity to illness, affected by depression and showing signs of
Clues to low adrenal functioning include a low blood pressure (less than 120/80),
allergies, asthma, breathing difficulties, skin problems (such as acne, eczema, psoriasis,
lupus, dry flaky skin), joint or muscle pains, as in arthritis, and emotional problems, such
as mood swings, weeping, fears and phobias.
If a person has adrenal fatigue it must be treated along with the low thyroid or the
patient won’t see the desired benefits of thyroid treatment.
The adrenal hormone cortisol is necessary for the conversion of T4 to the active T3. If
the weak adrenals are not addressed, the patient may see little if no benefit to thyroid
therapy, actually feel worse and/or develop symptoms of an overactive thyroid gland,
such as palpitations, a rapid heart beat, and increased sweating.
Chronic stress and adrenal fatigue are so common in today’s society that I find 99% of
my patients have low adrenal function. Therefore I recommend all my low thyroid
patients take specific adrenal supplements to repair their adrenal fatigue.
Thousands of patients miss out on the life restoring benefits of thyroid replacement
due to a missed adrenal insufficiency. What a shame. Especially since the restoration of
low thyroid function can yield such amazing health results including, increased energy,
better moods, less pain, lower cholesterol, and improved immune unction name but a
Self-Testing for Adrenal Fatigue
Ragland’s sign is an abnormal drop in systolic blood pressure (the top number) when a
person arises from a lying to a standing position. There should be a rise of 8–10 mm. in
the systolic (top) number. A drop or failure to rise indicates adrenal fatigue.
Example: Someone takes your blood pressure while you’re lying on your back. The
systolic number is 120 and the diastolic number is 60 (120 over 60). Then take your
blood pressure again after immediately standing up.
The systolic number (120) should go up 10 points (from 120 to 130). If it doesn’t
increase 10 points, this indicates adrenal fatigue.
Pupil Dilation Test
Another way to test for adrenal dysfunction is the pupil dilation exam. To perform this on
yourself, you’ll need a flashlight and a mirror. Face the mirror, and shine the light in one
eye. If after 30 seconds the pupil (black center) starts to dilate (enlarge), adrenal
deficiency should be suspected.
Why does this happen? During adrenal insufficiency, there is a deficiency of sodium and
an abundance of potassium, and this imbalance causes an inhibition of the sphincter
muscles of the eye. These muscles normally initiate pupil constriction in the presence of
bright light. However, in adrenal fatigue, the pupils actually dilate when exposed to light.
OK, Where Do You Start?
I suggest you do the home self-tests and see what you find. Do you have low thyroid
function and or adrenal fatigue?
1. Do the Iodine Self-Test. If you’re low in iodine I’d recommend you begin taking the
Thyroid Jump Start Package- Thyroid Boost and Thyroid Support.
Thyroid Jump Start Package
Thyroid Boost, along with Thyroid Support Formula help Jump Start Low Thyroid-
helps to quickly elevates cellular metabolism, energy, increased mental function, and
helps optimize thyroid function.
Fatigue, weight gain, tingling in the hands and feet, depression and other symptoms
associated with low thyroid are often reversed when my patients begin taking
Thyroid Boost in combination with Thyroid Support Formula.
Thyroid Boost provides iodine and raw adrenal concentrates which may help with
thyroid function. Thyroid Boost contains raw thyroid concentrate including thyroid
hormone T3 (it’s Thyroxin, T4 free). This product is designed to help support T4 and
supply/boost T3 thyroid hormones.
Raw glandular concentrates are from South American or New Zealand farm raised, grass
fed cattle. All batches are analyzed for any contaminants. Free of BSE.
Thyroid Support Formula (contains iodine) accelerates the results typically seen when
Supplementing with Thyroid Boost alone.
I always recommend that my patients continue to monitor their iodine response once
beginning Thyroid Boost with Thyroid Support Formula. Once your iodine self-test
normalizes reduce to 1-2 Thyroid Boosts until finish bottle.
Keep checking iodine response every few weeks if it once again shows an iodine
defiency re-start the Thyroid Jump Start products until normal once again.
Do You Have a Positive Adrenal Fatigue Self-Test?
Note if you have low adrenal function I would recommend you take 1 adrenal cortex
supplement twice a day with food.
Summary- if you have a deficiency in iodine I recommend you take the Thyroid
Jump Start (2-3 a day on empty stomach) with Thyroid Boost and Thyroid Support (1-2
a day with food).
If your adrenal self-test shows your adrenals are weak (99% of my patients have low
adrenal function) then add adrenal cortex or adrenal fatigue support formula- 1
capsule twice a day with food.
THYROID JUMP START PACKAGE
CAN WE ADD ADRENAL CORTEX
THYROID JUMP START PACKAGE WITH ADRENAL CORTX (same page as
Low Body Temperature
If you have a low body temperature (97.8 or below) AND low iodine (demonstrated
from self testing) then use the Thyroid Jump Start Package with Thyroid Boost and
Add adrenal cortex or adrenal support formula if needed (most everyone will need to
add one of these to get maximum thyroid boosting/correcting results and feel their best).
If your iodine self test is normal then use-
GTA Forte II alone (along with adrenal cortex and adrenal support formula if needed,
see adrenal fatigue self test).
Take 1 capsule 3 times a day on empty stomach (or 2 in morning and one in afternoon).
Continue to monitor temps once reach 98.2, reduce your dose.
Keep checking your temps and reduce your dose when your temps average 98.2 or above.
If you aren’t reaching 98.2 after one month then add one GTA Forte II a day each week
up to 5 a day or until you reach 98.2.
LINK TO GTA FORTE
1. I’m taking Synthroid or other prescription thyroid medication. Should I take the
Thyroid Jump Start Package as well?
If you’re taking a prescription thyroid medication and your temperature is running 97.8 or
below and OR you have low iodine, then yes you should consider adding Thyroid Boost
and Thyroid support, also known as the Thyroid Jump Start Package
Thyroid Boost one in the A.M. and one in the early afternoon. Thyroid Support take one
a day with food. Monitor your temperatures as outlined below and if your temperature
rises above 98.2 then discontinue or reduce the Thyroid Boost.
2. What if I’m taking Synthroid or other synthetic T4 drug and have normal iodine
self test but low body temperature? What should I do to boost my thyroid function
and feel better?
If you have a normal iodine level but have low body temp (97.8 or below) then use GTA
Forte II- take 3 a day best if on empty stomach.
2. If my lab tests are normal does this mean I don’t need thyroid medication?
Blood tests aren’t very accurate. You may have hypothyroid (low thyroid) even if your
blood tests are normal. I would recommend you go by temperature testing and iodine self
testing. If your temps or iodine levels are low then you have low thyroid function and
should treat accordingly.
3. I have low body temperatures and low iodine which thyroid supplement should I
I recommend my patients with low body temperature (97.8 or below) and low iodine take
the Thyroid Jump Start Package- Thyroid Boost and Thyroid Support Formula.
4. I have low body temperature but normal iodine levels. Which thyroid
supplements should I take?
If you have normal iodine levels but low body temperature I’d suggest taking 3 GTA
Forte II’s a day on empty stomach.
5. My adrenal self-test shows I have weak adrenals what should I take?
Patients with weak adrenals (adrenal fatigue) should take adrenal cortex or adrenal
support- one capsule twice a day with food.
Do You Want to Feel Good Again?
What would it feel like to have some extra energy?
How would you feel about being able to roll out of the bed in the morning, feeling rested
and ready for the day?
What would you do if you were happy again? Had more energy, were mentally sharper,
had less pain?
Can you imagine how you’d feel if you were finally able to kick start your metabolism
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I’m so confident that my clinically proven, doctor formulated formulas will help you feel
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If you’re ready to feel good again do the self tests and see if you need to be taking my
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For More information about ordering the Thyroid and Adrenal supplements mentioned I
this Special Report please visit the links below or call our office toll free 1-888-884-
Thyroid Jump Start LINK
GTA FORTE II LINK
ADRENAL CORTEX LINK
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If you have any questions I encourage you to give us a call.
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P.S. I’m so sure that these clinically proven, specially formulated, supplements and
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thousands of my patients).
And that you’ll FEEL better than you have in years that I confidently offer a 60 day
100% money back guarantee on all of these supplements.
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