Are you in the UK mylady77 If so then you are lelgally entitled to a copy of your test results. Don't bother asking your GP, just ask at reception for a print out and if necessary remind them that the Data Protection Act entitles you to a copy.
See what your B12 level is, anything under 500 can cause neurological problems.
See what the range for folate is, it needs to be at least half way through it's range.
Your Ferritin level is very worrying. If the range is somethng like 13-150 then with a level of 4 this is serious. You need further testing for iron deficiency anaemia, you need an immediate iron infusion (that will get your level up in 24-48 hours whereas tablets will take months. If you do have iron deficiency anaemia then you need treatment and monitoring to ensure you have an adequate response to the treatment.
Ferritin needs to be at least 70 for thyroid hormone to work (our own or replacement). Low ferritin is a cause of hairloss, as well as low levels of other vitamins and minerals healdove.com/disease-illnes...
You can help raise your level by eating liver regularly, maximum 200g per week due to it's high Vit A content, and including lots of iron rich foods in your diet apjcn.nhri.org.tw/server/in...
but this will not raise such a dire level to the optimal level.
Leafy greens is for folate!
I'm amazed at how your Vit D shot up with just 1000iu. When we have severe deficiency we need a maintenance dose for life. What's happening now that you've reached 240? If your GP hasn't suggested a maintenance dose, then I would stay off supplements for maybe 4 weeks then retest to check your level, privately if necessary with a fingerprick blood spot test with City Assays vitamindtest.org.uk/
When your level is down to somewhere between 100-150nmol/L then you'll need to find your maintenance dose. Yours may be something like 1000iu 4 times a week, it's trial and error so it's recommended to retest once or twice a year to keep within the recommended range.
There are important cofactors needed when taking D3
D3 aids absorption of calcium from food and K2-MK7 directs the calcium to bones and teeth where it is needed and away from arteries and soft tissues where it can be deposited and cause problems.
D3 and K2 are fat soluble so should be taken with the fattiest meal of the day, D3 four hours away from thyroid meds.
Magnesium comes in different forms, check to see which would suit you best and as it's calming it's best taken in the evening, four hours away from thyroid meds
Check out the other cofactors too.
As for Talking Changes - what is she saying here? Talking Changes is to help people deal with common mental health problems such as stress, anxiety or depression, as well as panic, phobias, obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD) and post traumatic stress disorder. Is she saying you have as mental health problem? This is so common - "let's ignore the obvious, the symptoms, the dire vitamin and mineral levels, let's say she has a mental health problem". No, it's not on. Get all those vitamins and minerals up to their optimal levels and then let's see how you are.
A normal TSH with low FT4 and FT3 can indicate a problem with the pituitary or the hypothalamus - secondary or central hypothyroidism. Check out bestpractice.bmj.com/best-p... and click on "Normal TSH - associated with a low FT4 and/or FT3" from the blue Contents panel, then look at the chart on the right hand side. Research into this and if necessary ask for a referral to an endocrinologist - get the list of thyroid friendly endos from firstname.lastname@example.org and ask for feedback from membes on any in your area. You don't want a diabetes specialist (most of them are) who knows virtually nothing about thyroid, you want one who understands that there is more to hypothyroidism than TSH.