Is the Mona Lisa WARNING you of something?

It’s the subject of the most famous portrait in the world: the Mona Lisa’s enigmatic smile.

Six million people line up every year for a quick glimpse of Leonardo da Vinci’s masterpiece, and it seems like everyone has a different theory behind her smile.

But what if it’s not a smile at all?

What if it’s a symptom?

A stunning new report reveals how that 500-year-old smile could have a message for you right now.

It could help you SPOT the warning signs of a life-altering condition.

And it could give you the TIME you need to GET HELP when it matters most.

I’ll tell you how in just a moment.

First, the new report finds that all of the theories about the Mona Lisa’s mysterious smile are wrong. She’s not pining for a lost love or mourning a lost child. She’s not holding in some great secret or just being wistful.

She’s ill with a condition that was running rampant during the Renaissance, even though people at the time didn’t know what it was.

Today, this condition is back again.

And while it’s become much easier to diagnose and treat, it’s often getting ignored!

The new report finds that the Mona Lisa may have had a classic case of hypothyroidism, or an underactive thyroid.

That’s the gland we rely on to produce hormones for energy, metabolism, and vitality.

When it slows down, we can feel sluggish, fatigued both physically and mentally -- and that may have been what the Mona Lisa was feeling when she cracked that half-hearted smile.

Like I mentioned earlier, it might not have been a smile at all.

Researchers now believe that it was a sign of weakened facial muscles due to poor thyroid function.

The letter, published in Mayo Clinic Proceedings, also finds other possible warning signs: a slight swelling in the hands, receding hairline (and vanishing eyebrows), yellowing skin, and even a possible hint of a goiter.

Of course, all of these centuries later, this is just speculation. But it certainly does add up, and it fits in with the 16th-century time of the Mona Lisa, when poor thyroid function was common due to dietary deficiencies.

Unfortunately, it’s becoming common again, often caused by exposure to toxins hidden in food, water, medication, cosmetics, and more.

You can help restore your thyroid by making sure it gets the nutrients it needs for good function.

That starts, of course, with iodine – but what many people don’t realize is that iodine is useless by itself. Your body can’t put it to work without the amino acid L-tyrosine.

Other essentials for good thyroid function include copper, zinc, and selenium.

If you’ve been feeling sluggish yourself, don’t smile wistfully for your long-ago days of better energy.

Look for a quality thyroid-support formula built around those basics.