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Panaxea International, ThyroCaps - 60 Vegetable Capsules

  • $37.99
  • $35.00

Hypothyroidism, also called under-active thyroid or low thyroid, is a common disorder of the endocrine system. It can cause a number of symptoms, intolerance of cold, fatigue, insomnia, constipation, depression, poor concentration, lowered metabolism, increased menstrual flow, slow heart rate and weight gain. These are very common symptoms but hypothyroidism itself is often undiagnosed. Causes include low iodine levels or Hashimoto's thyroiditis, an autoimmune disease. While the test usually used to diagnose is measuring thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH), it is not always accurate.*

ThyroCaps supplies L-Tyrosine for thyroxine production, increases thyroxine production, increases T4 to T3 conversion and increases thermogenesis. Among other ingredients ThyroCaps contains an extract of Coleus forskohlii called forskolin, which stimulates the release the thyroid, relieving fatigue, depression, weight gain, and dry skin. Specifically, forskolin is thought to increase thyroid function by activating an enzyme that raises levels of a key cell-regulating substance called cAMP (cyclic adenosine monophosphate).*



Supports optimum hormone balance*

Encourages healthy cellular metabolism*


1. Yarnell, E., & Abascal, K. (2006). Botanical Medicine for Thyroid Regulation. Alternative and Complementary Therapies, 12(3), 107-112.

2. Ealey, P.A., Kohn L.D., Marshall N.J., Ekins R.P. (1985) Acta Endocrinol (Copenh)., 108(3):367-71.


Cordyceps (contains adenosine and mannitol) (Dong Chong Xia Cao)


1.Koh, J.H., Kim, K.M., Kim, J.M., Song, J.C., Suh, H.J. (2003) Cordyceps sinensis anti-stress and angti-fatigue actions. Biol Pharm Bull. 26(5):691-4. 




1. Mannavola, D., Coco, P., Vannucchi, G., Bertuelli, R., Carletto, M., Casali, P. G., et al. (2007). A Novel Tyrosine-Kinase Selective Inhibitor, Sunitinib, Induces Transient Hypothyroidism by Blocking Iodine Uptake. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, 92(9), 3531-3534.

2. Torino, F., Corsello, S. M., Longo, R., Barnabei, A., & Gasparini, G. (2009). Hypothyroidism related to tyrosine kinase inhibitors: an emerging toxic effect of targeted therapy. Nat Rev Clin Oncol, 6(4), 219-228.

3. Rastogi, R. B., & Singhal, R. L. (1974). Alterations in brain norepinephrine and tyrosine hydroxylase activity during experimental hypothyroidism in rats. Brain Research, 81(2), 253-266.


Guggulipid (contains 10% guggulsterones, 0.5-2% E- and Z-guggulsterones)


1. Nohr, L. A., Rasmussen, L. B. R., & Straand, J. R. (2009). Resin from the mukul myrrh tree, guggul, can it be used for treating hypercholesterolemia? A randomized, controlled study. Complementary Therapies in Medicine, 17(1), 16-22.

2. Ulbricht, C., Basch, E., Szapary, P., Hammerness, P., Axentsev, S., Boon, H., et al. (2005). Guggul for hyperlipidemia: A review by the Natural Standard Research Collaboration. Complementary Therapies in Medicine, 13(4), 279-290.

Suggested Use: 1 to 2 capsules 1 to 2 times daily, maximum 4 daily. Generally, 2 capsules daily is sufficient.

Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 2 capsules

Servings Per Container: 30

Amount Per Serving
% Daily Value
350 mg
Coleus Forskohlii (contains forskolin)
150 mg
Cordyceps (contains adenosine and mannitol) (Dong Chong Xia Cao)
340 mg
Guggulipid (contains guggulsterones, E- and Z-guggulsterones)
160 mg
† Daily Value not established.
Other Ingredients: Vegetable cellulose (hypromellose); Vegetable Stearic Acid; Microcrystalline Cellulose and Vegetable Magnesium Stearate.


Key Ingredients

Forskohlii (contains 20% forskolin)

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