I would suggest you look into the SCD program and also into GAPS.
Just do a search for these.
Your symptoms are not typical of fibromyalgia, however, one condition
which encompasses most of the above symptoms is low thyroid function.
Low thyroid function, often, is the underlying condition, which needs to be ruled out in many unresolved cases, where a diagnosis has not been given,
or when the symptoms are persistent.
Beware of standard serum testing of T3, T4 & TSH, as they may not reveal accurately CELLULAR thyroid function.
Free T3 , Free T4 & Reverse T3 testing (not "established" tests) will indicate more accurately cellular thyroid function, however, most doctors don't bother with this,specially when not covered by insurance.
Adrenal fatigue, among other implications in the body, may also result in
lower thyroid function, as a response to chronic stress, thus putting the body in lower energy state (catabolic, which is the opposite of metabolic).
This is also, not an established medical condition until complete adrenal failure (Addison's Disease), so don't expect your doctor to be of much help,
unless he/she is a very forward thinking doctor.
Please do an online search for this, or if you have specific questions, post here again.
Wishing you well.
Have you completely ruled out gluten and dairy intolerance?
GAPS and SCD, both incorporate grain-free and dairy-free diets, I believe,
as these 2 food groups are usually the most offensive.
TSH is not a significant marker as it is a serum level, however the FT4 ideally should be in the middle of the range.
In the absence of FT3 and RT3 levels, unfortunately, one cannot make a
firm determination regarding your thyroid function.
It could just be a magnesium deficiency. Most of us do not eat enough foods containing magnesium (kale for example) and most of us have a lack of magnesium. Magnesium gycinate is supposed to be the best and easiest absorbed type as there are many magnesium supplements on the market.
Look up magnesium deficiency - it causes so many symptoms!
Wishing you the best
Blood levels of magnesium are tightly controlled within a narrow range
which represents only about 1.00%-1.50% of the total in the body.
Tissue testing is more representative, so any hair analysis lab will give all the tissue mineral levels, including magnesium.
Silverfox was right to suggest this, as the majority of people in our society are chronically magnesium deficient.
Personally I do transdermal "magnesium oil" treatments ( you may want to search this or ask me for details), twice weekly- for preventive purposes-,
since it is a superior way to supplement compared to any oral form which all have very poor absorption rates .
Also there are no laxative issues with transdermal delivery.
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