Graves's disease is a disorder of the immune system resulting in a super review of thyroid hormones (hyperthyroidism). Although a series of disorders can lead to hyperthyroidism, Graves’ disease is a common cause. Thyroid hormones affect many body systems, so signs and symptoms of tomb disease can be expanded. Although tomb disease can influence anyone, it is more common among women and people under 40 years of age. Tomb's disease is the most common cause of hyperthyroidism (hyperactive thyroid gland). People with tomb disease make too thyroid hormone, which can damage the heart and other organs. The condition obtains its name from Robert Graves, an Irish doctor who initially described the condition in the 19th century. The thyroid is a thumb-sized gland sits at the base of its neck. It is under Adam’s apple and in front of our trachea. A fabric bridge connects the correct and front lobes, or sides, the gland, giving thyroid a butterfly shape.
Experts do not know what causes autoimmune diseases like tomb disease. Something triggers the immune system to overwrite an antibody called thyroid-stimulating immunoglobulin (TSI). The trigger can be a combination of genes and exposure to a virus. Adheres TSI sound thyroid cells, which causes the thyroid hormone gland protruding. Signs and symptoms of common tomb disease include anxiety and irritability, a thin tremor of hands or fingers, heat sensitivity and increased perspiration or hot, moist, weight loss, despite normal eating habits, expansion of the thyroid (goiter), changes in menstrual cycles, erectile or reduced libido dysfunction, frequent intestinal movements, bulky eyes (Graves' ophthalmopathy), fatigue, thick leather, red leather generally pimples or top (Graves' dermopathy), fast or irregular heart rhythm (palpitations), sleep disorders, etc.
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