The parathyroid glands,  four sunflower seed-sized glands located behind the thyroid gland, control the body’s calcium levels. Primary hyperparathyroidism is characterized by inappropriate Parathyroid Hormone (PTH) excess, that is, high PTH levels in the presence of high or high normal calcium levels. This ongoing pathologic process causes the net loss of calcium from the skeleton into the bloodstream and urine. Complications include kidney stones, osteoporosis, musculoskeletal pain, possible cardiovascular disease, and neuropsychiatric symptoms such as fatigue, anxiety, memory loss and depression. 
The disease affects approximately 1 percent of the adult population, and occurs three times more often in women than men. The risk of parathyroid disease increases with age, particularly after age 55. About 3 percent of postmenopausal women have the disorder, often complicating bone density loss related to menopause.
Increased understanding of the multiple adverse health effects of primary hyperparathyroidism has prompted national expert groups to recommend parathyroid surgery for all patients in whom the biochemical diagnosis has been established (8). About 85 percent of patients suffer from single-gland parathyroid disease, and up to 90 percent of those are eligible for minimally invasive parathyroid surgery, which is associated with faster recovery and less scarring.
These are four tiny-glands that lie within the capsule of the thyroid gland and are mainly concerned with the metabolism of calcium and phosphorus. They affect the nervous and muscular tissues and keep the system in order.
Martial Art’s Acupressure can help rebalance the body from Para-thyroid.

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