The MTHFR mutation is linked to many conditions, including depression, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), and/or autism. Depending on the type of MTHFR mutation, other conditions linked can include coronary artery disease, acute myocardial infarction, peripheral vascular artery disease, stroke, or venous thromboembolism, and abnormal homocysteine levels. Patients affected with the MTHFR gene mutations can have symptoms/conditions including: autoimmune disorders (lupus, RA, Crohn's, psoriasis, etc.); anxiety disorders; headaches/migraines; brain fog; insomnia; memory loss; hand tremors; delayed speech; muscle pain; hypertension; erectile dysfunction; Alzheimer's disease; Parkinson's disease; Irritable bowel syndrome; fibromyalgia; chronic fatigue syndrome; nueropathic disorders; blood clots; atherosclerosis; heart disease etc. There are therapies available that may counteract some of the effects of the gene mutation. Speak to your healthcare provider about treatment options that may be beneficial to you.
Psychology Today recommends testing and includes several other recommendations in this article:
MTHFR mutations are linked to depression, ADHD, migraines, miscarriage & more.
The Mayo Clinic has published clinical research regarding the MTHFR gene mutation:
Test ID: MTHFR
5,10-Methylenetetrahydrofolate Reductase C677T, Mutation, Blood