Since we're a thyroid forum, why not start by posting your actual thyroid hormone levels and be sure to include the reference ranges as shown on your lab report. Hyperhidrosis is not necessarily a symptom we see a lot with thyroid conditions, unless it's hyperthyroidism, but just because results fall within the normal range, doesn't mean they are normal for you.
Also, what were your actual level of vitamin D? There's low as in "low normal" or there's low as in below range...
Total Prolactin: 27.8ng/ml
Prolactin, Monomeric: 6.8 ng/ml
T4 Free: 1.2 ng/ml (Range: 0.8 to 1.8)
TSH: 1.43 mlU/L (Range: 0.4 to 4.5)
IGF I, LC/MS: 264 ng/mL
Z Score: 0.3SD
FREE TESTOSTERONE: 157.3 pg/mL
TESTOSTERONE, TOTAL, LC/MS/MS: 622 ng/dL
Calcium, Plasma: 10.3 MG/DL (Range: 8.6 to 10.2)
VITAMIN D,25-HYDROXY D3: 11 NG/ML (Range: 30 to 100)
FSH: 2.9 MIU/ML
WBC: 3.7 THOUS/MCL (Range: 3.8 to 10.8)
Are there reference ranges for the prolactins, IGF, Z score, Testosterone and FSH? Your levels don't really look "right", but then different labs have different ranges for things, so all of that has to come from your own report.
Your calcium is high - have you had Parathyroid hormone (PTH) tested? You could have parathyroid adenoma.
Your vitamin D is abysmal, but you need to find about parathyroid, because if you have issues there supplementing vitamin D isn't always recommended.
Your actual thyroid hormone tests look good...
Hyperhidrosis is a due to overactivity in the sympathetic nervous system. These nerves become active due to a variety of stimuli including heat hormones, stress, physical activity or exercise.
Excerpt from the Cleveland Clinic - Hyperhidrosis...
"Generalized hyperhidrosis: Affects large areas of the body with excessive sweating, typically in adults whose sweating occurs during both waking and sleeping hours. Generalized hyperhidrosis may be caused by:
Heat, humidity, exercise
Infections, such as tuberculosis
Malignancies (Hodgkin disease, cancer of the lymphatic system)
Metabolic diseases and disorders, including hyperthyroidism, diabetes, hypoglycemia, pheochromocytoma (a benign tumor of the sympathetic nervous system), gout, and pituitary disease
Severe psychological stress
Some prescription drugs
Localized hyperhidrosis: Specifically affects the palms, soles, armpits and face. Unlike generalized hyperhidrosis, it usually begins in adolescence, but can also manifest in childhood or even in infancy. Localized hyperhidrosis typically does not occur during sleep and is commonly caused by:
Emotional stress, especially anxiety
Certain foods, including citric acid, coffee, chocolate, peanut butter and spices
Spinal cord injury"