The Hypothyroid Writer: Seven daily habits that will heal your brain, feed your creative genius, and help you write like never before by
Are you struggling with low energy, brain fog, increased sensitivity, depression, or anxiety? Have you ever thought of writing a book, only to catch yourself thinking you’re not likely to succeed with that when you can barely manage doing enough to survive?
Hypothyroidism can make it difficult to get a lot done each day, but if you’d like to learn not only how to thrive in all areas of your life, but also how to get the right things done each day and become the powerful and prolific writer you were born to be, you need this book.
If you’re hypothyroid and worried about declining brain function, and you’re looking for a book that will help you heal your brain and keep it healthy for as long as possible, read this book!
The Hypothyroid Writer begins with an overview of the challenges posed by hypothyroidism for millions — many of whom have discovered a passion for writing, because it helps them to cope with their symptoms.
The second part of the book covers seven different habits and how they will heal your brain, give your creative genius the attention it deserves, and help you make the most of your passion for writing.
This is more than a book, though; it’s an invitation to connect with the author and with others on her blog who insist on thriving even when their thyroid treatment doesn’t help as much as they’d like. There’s plenty we can do on our own to become healthier and to grow as writers. Join the team and share your own story — where you are, what you’ve learned, and what you’d still like to do.
Go ahead and click on the “Buy it now” button and open the door to a new world of thriving and creating. Begin practicing the seven habits described in this book, and see if they don’t light a new fire in you to become the lively and unstoppable writer you know you can be.
About the author, Sarah Lentz:
At the age of five, Sarah Lentz was diagnosed with hypothyroidism — and with a bone age of nine months — making it more than likely that she was born with at least subclinical hypothyroidism, though the only evidence of it at the time was jaundice.
While Synthroid enabled her to catch up physically with her peers, she struggled to catch up in other ways, and even now, in her early forties, she still feels the need to catch up — and to heal.
At five years of age, she was also evaluated by someone with the Department of Education and declared “borderline retarded.” She did struggle academically for years (until high school, anyway, which is when math finally became fun), but she learned coping strategies along the way that made it easier to read, to study, and to remember what she learned.
In college, she collaborated with two college professors on a book of Peruvian and Oregonian poetry — translating some of the Peruvian poems and one of the professor’s introductions. She finished her Spanish degree at the University of Oviedo in northern Spain and traveled the country alone for two weeks after finishing the term. She still loves to travel and hopes to do more of it with her family.
After finishing her first NaNoWriMo in 2015 (and the first draft of her first novel) — and reading The Miracle Morning for Writers — she decided it was time to do what she had to do to get her first nonfiction book written and self-published by the end of 2016. So, she joined Self-Publishing School and wrote The Hypothyroid Writer.