High (over the range) CRP (C-Reactive Protein), and ferritin (iron stores) which is in range but higher than expected for people with thyroid problems may be related.
You have autoimmune thyroiditis (also called Hashimoto's Thyroiditis), shown by the postitive result for Anti-thyroid peroxidase abs which could cause inflammation. Other causes (for high CRP, and higher than expected ferritin) are given in the links above and they may apply to you.
If you take any supplements which contain iron you should stop them now. Building up high levels of ferritin is not good for you. For anyone who is low in ferritin (which you aren't) the advice normally given is to aim for a mid-range result, and yours is already above this.
You haven't said whether you are currently taking any thyroid meds, but I'm guessing you aren't. Your TSH is higher than normal for a healthy person with no thyroid problems, and yet your Free T4 is quite good, so the higher than normal TSH is probably due to the poor level of Free T3 and the over the range Reverse T3. I doubt very much your doctor will treat you since the TSH, Free T4 and Free T3 are all in range.
Your Vitamin D is too low. Most of us feel at our best when vitamin D is around 100, although some people go up as high as 150. You need to supplement with vitamin D3 (NOT D2) at a dose of about 5000 iU for 2 or 3 months then retest. Once you have got your level up you will need to lower your dose (or take the same dose fewer days of the week) to maintain it at optimal. For best absorption take vitamin D with your fattiest meal of the day.
When people take vitamin D one effect of this is that calcium is better absorbed from the diet. This is usually desirable, but you want that extra calcium to go into your bones and teeth, you don't want it lining your arteries. In order to achieve this you must have good levels of vitamin K2, and supplementing is strongly advised. Please read posts on the subject by SeasideSusie who often writes about it. The Mercola website has articles on the subject that are worth reading.
Another essential ingredient for getting vitamin D and calcium where you want it to do the best job is taking magnesium supplements. They come in lots of different forms and have slightly different properties depending on which one you choose. Some can be chucked in the bath (epsom salts), some can be sprayed on the skin and some can be swallowed.
For guidance and advice on vitamin B12 and folate you should join the Pernicious Anaemia Society community here on HU - you can find them here :
Coming back to your thyroid, you may find that improving your nutrient status helps you feel better. You could take some T3 to see if it helps. What would happen (probably) :
1) You would have to buy it yourself. The NHS wouldn't prescribe it with your results.
2) Your TSH would reduce.
3) Your Free T4 would reduce.
4) Your Free T3 would increase.
5) The reduction in Free T4 would reduce your Reverse T3.
If you experiment, please do so very cautiously and don't rush to increase dose.
With regard to the subject of your positive antibodies you might want to try eating a gluten-free diet. It helps lots of people with thyroid problems.