Supports Thyroid and
Complete Metabolic Function*
Iodine with L-tyrosine
The Nutrients Your Thyroid Needs!
Iodine in three forms, including potassium iodide, sodium iodide, and molecular iodine for
thyroid hormone synthesis, which in turn supports a healthy metabolism, lustrous hair, and
L-tyrosine, an amino acid required to create thyroid hormones, supports mental well-being
and daily energy.*
Thyroid Care* supports:
- Daily Energy
- Healthy Metabolism
- Lustrous Hair
- Hormone Balance
- Healthy Weight Management†
- Immune Health*
† In conjunction with a healthy diet and exercise regimen
|Iodine||30,000 mcg (30 mg)||20,000%|
(from potassium iodide 14,644 mcg, sodium iodide 14,644 mcg, molecular iodine [from kelp] 712 mcg)
**Daily Value (DV) Not Established
1–2 capsules daily in the morning on an empty stomach.
For long-term use, consult a healthcare practitioner.
Do not use if trying to conceive, pregnant, or nursing.
Frequently Asked Questions
Iodine is one of the most important minerals for healthy cellular and metabolic function. There was a time when iodine intake was a major concern for Americans, especially after the connection between goiters and iodine deficiency was made clear, leading to the formulation of iodized table salt. However, with more recent concerns about sodium intake, there may be even less iodine in the American diet than there was just 50 years ago. Additionally, certain toxic minerals “compete” with iodine. As we are exposed to greater levels of chlorine, bromine (bromide) and fluoride, the body requires more iodine for ongoing detoxification.*
Tyrosine is an amino acid. It is generally considered a “conditionally essential” amino acid because the body can typically synthesize adequate amounts of tyrosine from phenylalanine. However, in addition to thyroid hormone support, supplemental tyrosine has been found to be beneficial for mood, stress relief, and mental function.* Food sources include cheese, eggs, almonds, and avocados. Tyrosine, (also called “L-tyrosine”) is the precursor for the formation of the thyroid hormones thyroxine (T4) and triiodothyronine (T3), as well as epinephrine, norepinephrine and dopamine.*