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Your endocrine system contains all the glands that make up your hormones in your body. These chemical reporters play an important role in ensuring that your body works properly.

If your endocrine system is not healthy, you may have problems during pregnancy or stress management in adolescence. At the same time you can easily gain weight, have weak bones, or use energy, because there is a lot of sugar left in your blood instead of being passed on to your energetic needy cells.

Many different glands form the endocrine system. Hypothalamus, pituitary gland and epiphyseal gland are your brain. Thyroid and parathyroid glands are in the neck. The thymus is in the lungs, the adrenals are on the kidneys, and the pancreas is behind the midge. The ovaries or testis are in the pelvic region.

* Hypothalamus: This organ links your endocrine system to your nervous system. Its main task is to communicate whether the pituitary gland begins or ends producing hormones.

* Pituitary: This is the "main" cloth of your endocrine system. Use the information you receive from your brain to communicate with other cloths in your body. Many important hormones, including growth hormone, work. Prolactin is a luteinizing hormone that manages estrogen and testosterone in men and prolactin which helps lactating mothers to make milk.



* Pineal: This gland produces a chemical called melatonin. It helps your body get ready to sleep.

Thyroid: This gland produces thyroid hormone that controls metabolism. If this gland releases fewer hormones (hypothyroidism), everything runs slower. For example, your heart rate may slow down. You can lose weight. If it works too much (hyperthyroidism), everything accelerates. You may have diarrhea.

Parathyroid: This is made up of four small nappies behind your thyroid. They are important for bone health. The diapers control the levels of calcium and phosphorus.

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