Sori en laittanut heti linkkejä.
Thyroid disease in hemochromatosis. Increased incidence in homozygous men.https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/6625774
Toinen on vaan jonklun labran, mutta samankaltaista rT3 juttua lukee kun hakee, minä löydän niitä aika heikosti kun ei ole oiketa hautermejä viellä.https://labtestsonline.org/tests/t3-free-and-totalpitää avata (laajentaa) plus (+) merkin kiohdalta --- What is reverse T3?
Reverse T3 (RT3 or REVT3) is a biologically inactive form of T3. Normally, when the liver converts T4 to T3, it also produces a certain percentage of RT3. When the body is under stress, such as during a serious illness, it tries to prevent many tissues that depend on T3 from being metabolically active by producing more RT3 than T3. This is believed to be a way of conserving energy until the stress is relieved and it causes a syndrome called non-thyroidal illness (NTI). RT3 may also be elevated in hyperthyroidism. Use of the RT3 test remains controversial and it is not widely requested.
Visiin perustuu mm. alla olevaan kolmeen.https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15886232
In critically ill patients who required more than 5 d of intensive care, rT3 and T3/rT3 were already prognostic for survival on d 1. On d 5, T4, T3, but also TSH levels are higher in patients who will survive
. Serum rT3 and T3/rT3 were correlated with postmortem tissue deiodinase activities.
Critically ill patients typically present with low or low-normal plasma thyroxine, low plasma triiodothyronine (T3), increased plasma reverse T3 (rT3) concentrations, in the absence of a rise in thyrotropin (TSH)
. This constellation is referred to as nonthyroidal illness syndrome (NTI). Although it is long known that the severity of NTI is associated with risk of poor outcomes of critical illness, the causality in this association has not been well investigated.