Dr. Warren Levin, M.D. Is The First In NYC To Make Available ThyroFlex

Top Quote Dr. Warren Levin, M.D. announces he will make ThyroFlex testing available for his patients in NYC, allowing for the detection of thyroid disorders. End Quote
  • New York, NY (1888PressRelease) April 10, 2012 - Dr. Warren Levin, MD will be the first and presently the only in NYC to offer the unique ThyroFlex testing at his new facility on 635 Madison Ave. The Thyroflex is the only non-invasive diagnostic tool used to detect thyroid disorders to the cellular level. It is a pain free and cost effective method that uses a unique and advanced technology. ThyroFlex is highly accurate and simple to use.

    Dr. Warren Levin, MD, (FAAP, FACN, FAAEM) is a board-certified physician who practices in Manhattan, as well as Vienna, Virginia. Dr. Levin opened the first Integrative and Complementary Medical Practice in New York City in 1974. He is known as the East Coast Dean of Alternative Medicine and his philosophy is based on an integrative approach in medical diagnosis and in treatment protocols. Dr. Levin has extensive experience relating to anti-aging and chronic illness, particularly, the links between Candida and Lyme disease and other major illnesses. He has done extensive work with disorders such as CFS (Chronic Fatigue Syndrome) and ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorders).

    The thyroid's role is to maintain the body's regulatory functions down to the cellular level. Cellular function declines as a result of aging and the daily effects of stress and environmental toxins on the body. Thyroid dysfunction can cause damage to the central nervous system, the kidneys, heart and the hormone-producing endocrine system.

    Research reports that 80% of the population has some level of thyroid dysfunction, making screening very important. Traditional thyroid screening utilizes a blood test that can be painful, costly and misleading, particularly in patients with sub-clinical hypothyroidism. Thyroid problems are often misdiagnosed, under diagnosed, and either undertreated, not treated optimally, nor not treated at all, because laboratory testing does not give a full picture of thyroid disease.

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