Below you will find the text of the CD, A Therapeutic Trial of T3 Therapy.

Hello, and thanks for listening to this program. Over the next 30 minutes or so I'm going to share with you a surprisingly simple and easy way to turn some of your least favorite kinds of patients into some of your most favorite.

Do you ever have patients that have a lot of complaints even though there doesn't seem to be anything wrong with them? Do they complain of symptoms like fatigue, headaches, depression, PMS, irritability, easy weight gain, and perhaps many more complaints...even though their physical exam and blood tests all come back normal? They insist there must be something terribly wrong. You might feel they're just looking for attention or sympathy, or you might believe they are actually suffering but you can't seem to find a treatable problem?

Wouldn't it be great if you could find a treatable explanation for a lot of these patients? And wouldn't it be better still if their problems weren't only treatable but curable? It would be like a Gosdsend if you could easily help these patients after all the other doctors they've been to couldn't.

As it turns out many of those patients may be suffering from a newly discovered Reversible thyroid problem. That's right, I said a Reversible thyroid problem! This problem is called Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. Patients suffering from it can have numerous debilitating low thyroid symptoms even though their thyroid blood tests are normal. Indeed, normal thyroid blood tests are a good indicator that the patients' complaints may be completely curable! A certain regimen of thyroid treatment might correct all their complaints, and their symptoms may remain improved even after the treatment's been discontinued.

The treatment resets the thyroid system much the same way that birth control pills can reset the female hormone system. for example, it's common practice for doctors to give women with irregular menstrual cycles birth control pills to regulate their periods. After a time, the birth control pills are discontinued, and the women's periods often remain regular even after the treatment. This diagnosis, treatment, and result are usually accomplished without the benefit of female hormone blood tests, but are based on clinical findings. This paradigm of a reversible functional impairmeent of a hormone system, diagnosed and treated clinically and not necessarily evident on blood tests applies to the thyroid system as well.

Some of your patients will be amazed that the solutions for their problems were so simple especially since their symptoms have absolutely baffled specialists, and defied expensive work-ups. Your patients will be tremendously grateful because of the huge difference your care makes in their lives. This is because their symptoms are not mild symptoms. The symptoms we're talking about can include debilitating fatigue, headaches, PMS, irritability, fluid retention, anxiety and panic attacks, easy weight gain, depression, decreased memory and concentration, dry skin, hair loss, and many other disturbing complaints. This means that patients who have been suffering debilitating symptoms for years, can often be restored to normal in a matter of months and can be weaned off the treatment!

I'm going to more thoroughly describe the Wilson's Temperature Syndrome, and how to recognize it. Then I'll review some of the basic science and supporting medical literature. At that point, I will go over a little of the history of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome, and how it was uncovered. Then I'll describe briefly what it's like to treat Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. And finally, I will give you a few points to consider to help you see if you might like to begin implementing the treatment of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome in your practice.

OK, I'm going to begin by more thoroughly describing Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. I'd like to point out that a book of over 300 pages titled: Wilson's Temperature Syndrome--A Reversible Thyroid Problem, describes the manifestations and ramifications of the syndrome in full detail. There is also a Wilson's Temperature Syndrome Doctor's Manual that has over 200 easy to read pages that fully explain the treatment protocol. So there is thorough detail available to you, but right now I'm just going to give you a short overview of some key points to give you the gist of the problem and its treatment. There are four major characteristics of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome.

First, the symptoms are classic for low thyroid function. As mentioned previously these symptoms can include severe fatigue, headaches and migraines, PMS, hair loss, depression, constipation, easy weight gain, cold intolerance, irritability, decreased memory and ambition, anxiety and panic attacks, and others.

Second, these symptoms tend to come on after a major stress and can persist even after the stress has passed. The symptoms typically come on or worsen after a severe stress such as childbirth, divorce, death of a loved one, job or family stress, and surgery or accidents. The number one cause is childbirth.

Third, the condition is characterized by a low body temperature. All of the patients who suffer from this condition have a body temperature on the order of a degree below normal. And their symptoms respond when the treatment protocol brings their temperatures up to normal.

Fourth, thyroid blood tests are in the normal range. T4 production from the thyroid gland is normal, but T4 to T3 conversion is apparently reversibly impaired.

Now let me review some of the basic science and supporting medical literature. As you know, Thyroid Stimulating Hormone or TSH from the pituitary gland stimulates the thyroid gland to make T4.

But did you know that T4 is not the active thyroid hormone, and that over 80% of the active thyroid hormone is produced outside the thyroid gland?

That's right, T4 or thyroxine is the raw material that the body converts into T3 or liothyronine, which is the active hormone.

Only a small portion of the body's production of T3 occurs inside the thyroid gland.

By far, most of the body's T3 production occurs in the peripheral tissues of the body through conversion of T4 to T3 by a deiodinating enzyme called 5-prime-deiodinase. Most people think that the thyroid gland is where the thyroid hormones are produced, but isn't it interesting that most of the active form of thyroid hormone isn't produced in the thyroid gland? This fact shifts our focus away from the thyroid gland, and toward where the action is. As it turns out T4 can also be converted peripherally into Reverse-T3 which is completely inactive.

Let me repeat, T4 can either get converted peripherally to the active hormone T3 or to the inactive Reverse-T3.

And how much T4 gets converted to T3 and how much gets converted to Reverse-T3 can change readily under different circumstances, and appears to be under some form of regulation. It is clear that the metabolic rate is greatly determined by how much T4 gets converted to T3 and how much gets converted to Reverse-T3. And the metabolic rate determines how much heat the cells of the body produce, which in turn determines body temperature.

There is a direct correlation between thyroid stimulation of the cells and body temperature. In hyperthyroid storm, patients have fevers... and in hypothyroid coma, patients are hypothermic. And there is a direct correlation between body temperature patterns and the symptoms of low thyroid system function.

In fact, it appears that the low body temperature is what causes the symptoms of low thyroid function! That is, it appears that the symptoms of low thyroid function are temperature-mediated.

Let me show you how easily this can be explained. You know that the metabolism is the sum of all the chemical reactions that take place in the body, and that most of those chemical reactions are catalyzed by enzymes. You probably also know that temperature greatly affects the function of enzymes. Changes in temperature, change an enzyme's shape, or conformation, which greatly affects its function. That's why it can become a medical emergency when a patient's temperature gets too high, or too low. Mild changes in temperature can cause more mild problems. Patients with temperatures of just 1 and 1/2 degrees above normal or a fever of 100 degrees can get classic febrile symptoms such as listlessness, headaches, fatigue, achiness, and malaise. While patients with temperatures 1 degree below normal can also develop classic symptoms, such as fatigue, headaches and migraines, depression, fluid retention, easy weight gain, and more. These classic symptoms are consistent with the symptoms of low thyroid function. And these classic symptoms resolve with normalization of body temperature patterns just as surely as do those of a fever. Regardless of the explanation, you can be absolutely positively 100% sure of one thing: Patients with symptoms that are due to low thyroid function have low body temperatures, period.

And the symptoms of low thyroid function don't get better until the body temperature goes up. This thyroid-temperature correlation ends up being extremely useful in the management of patients taking thyroid medicine.

I'll now review some of the supporting medical literature. In the Wilson's Temperature Syndrome Doctor's Manual on page 210 there is a review article that covers and lists the pertinent medical references, but for now, I'll just point out some of key findings. It has been shown that the amount of T4 that is converted to T3 can decrease by 50% under conditions of severe stress, fasting and/or illness. It has also been shown that at the same time, the amount of T4 converted to Reverse T3 can increase by 50%. It appears that this shunting of T4 away from T3 and toward Reverse T3 is a survival mechanism against starvation.

A finding that correlates well with this is that fasting has been shown to depress the metabolic rate. And, the depressed metabolic rate can often persist even long after the fasting is over and normal feeding has resumed.

There is good evidence that the metabolism can slow down, and stay down like a starvation coping mechanism that has gotten stuck.

To summarize, there is evidence that suggests that there can be a persistent impairment in the conversion of T4 to T3 that can persist even after the stress or fasting has passed. This represents a bit of a paradigm shift. It means that even though a person has sufficient T4 production, there may be impaired conversion of T4 to T3 in the periphery, resulting in a low body temperature. This means that a person could be suffering from classic signs and symptoms of hypothyroidism in spite of having normal blood tests! It also suggests that T3 might be the treatment of choice in these cases instead of T4.

As it turns out, patients with Wilson's Temperature Syndrome often respond beautifully and dramatically to a little T3 medicine given in the right way. Unlike T4 which must be converted to T3 over a period of days, T3 is the active hormone and begins working immediately. Patients respond sometimes in a few hours, usually in a few days, and almost certainly in a couple of weeks. This makes T3 excellent for a therapeutic trial, since it doesn't take long to see if it will work, and whether or not you're on the right track.

Dr. Wilson has been emphasizing the importance of T3 in the lives of many patients for over a decade. More recently, an article in the February '99 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine also emphasized the importance of T3 therapy. It's titled, "Effects of Thyroxine as Compared with Thyroxine plus Triiodothyronine in Patients with Hypothyroidism. " This article showed that many people do better with the addition of T3 than they do with T4 alone. As it turns out, some people do even better with T3 alone.

At this point, I'm going to give you some of the history of Wilson's Thyroid Syndrome, and how it came about. By the way, how it came to be named Wilson's Temperature Syndrome is an interesting story in itself, which you can read in the introduction of the Doctor's Manual. But back in 1988 a doctor named E. Denis Wilson, MD was seeing that a lot of his patients had common complaints such as fatigue, headaches, depression, irritability, and many others. These complaints can easily be viewed as a part of everyday life, but one day a patient gave him a book titled Hypothyroidism, The Unsuspected Illness. The main point of this book was that the body temperature correlates far better with the symptoms of hypothyroidism, than thyroid blood tests do. This book also proposed that euthyroid patients that were clinically hypothyroid might benefit from a therapeutic trial with dessicated thyroid using body temperature as a guide.

Dr. Wilson was amazed at how dramatically some of his patients improved with this approach. The approach didn't work for everyone he tried it with, but when it worked, boy did it work. In some of the cases, the symptoms didn't just improve, they disappeared completely. That means that people who had been suffering for years with mysterious and debilitating complaints quickly got back to being 100% normal. If you've ever seen anything like that, it can be quite an eye-opening experience. Staring him right in the face were patients who were told by our medical system that nothing was wrong with them because all kinds of tests came back normal. And yet, their classic symptoms of low thyroid function resolved when he treated them with thyroid medicine. Perhaps that should not have surprised him as much as it did, but at the same time it seemed like everybody was acting like thyroid blood tests were conclusive, and it became totally obvious that they weren't.

In his book and Doctor's Manual Dr. Wilson reconciles this contradiction, and shows how in practice doctors have come to act like thyroid blood tests are conclusive when in reality they're not. And they never were.

Let me give you just one example. You probably know that the 3rd generation TSH assay is regarded as the most sensitve indicator of thyroid status. Did you ever actually look at the studies that established it as such? The studies took a number of CLINICALLY euthyroid patients, and CLINICALLY hypothyroid patients and took their thyroid blood tests to see which blood test correlated best with the CLINICAL findings. They based the usefulness of the biochemical tests on the clinical findings. They established that the TSH assay correlated best with the clinical findings. Which is great, but it appears that doctors have lost sight of this fact or were never aware of it. Because a lot of doctors act like the TSH assay is more reliable than clinical findings, when its reliability was determined based on clinical findings in the first place! Do you see the convoluted reasoning there? And who decides what is clinically hypothyroid since the symptoms can be so numerous, varied, and subtle. Yes clinical findings can be very subjective, but the blood tests can't be any more accurate since they are based totally on those clinical findings to begin with. It's really quite simple, since clinical findings are the gold standard by which biochemical tests are evaluated, then they need to be the gold standard by which patients are evaluated.

Hopefully, the significance of this is starting to unfold before you. Think about it just a little bit more. The control groups in these studies were contrived or arbitrary. They were no less contrived, arbitrary, or subjective than control groups you might select. Which means that everyone and anyone that you feel clinically might be suffering from low thyroid system function, very well may be... regardless of what their thyroid blood tests show. And every one of those patients might respond very well to thyroid medicine...provided that it's the right thyroid medicine given in the right way. Believe me, a lot more people have beautifully thyroid-responsive problems than just those with mxydema coma. What thyroid medicine is given, and how it's given ends up making all the difference.

Dr. Wilson could see clearly that some patients with symptoms consistent with low thyroid function responded completely to a therapeutic trial of thyroid medicine in spite of having normal blood tests. And many responded very quickly. This improvement instantly changed the complexion of those fortunate patients' lives. It changed everything. It changed their health, how they got along in their relationships at home, and how they functioned and progressed at work. And it was so simple and easy. And the patients were so happy and grateful. Clearly, these were great results. He could see though, that a lot of the patients did not respond as well.

At that point, he had two choices. He could have assumed that the patients that did not respond did not have a thyroid-responsive problem. But instead he wanted to see if more patients might respond if the treatment was improved. Because of some of the basic science that we've already discussed, he wondered if perhaps some of these patients were having difficulty converting T4 to T3.

He wondered if perhaps they had some kind of persistent impairment in the conversion of T4 to T3. He reasoned that in such a case T3 may be preferrable to T4. He was able to greatly increase the percentage of patients that responded when he started using T3 instead of T4. Over a period of years, and in work with thousands of patients his treatment protocol evolved into its present form found in the Doctor's Manual. The most significant aspect of T3 therapy however, Dr. Wilson discovered quite by accident. It was something he never would have expected. He found that when patients improved with T3 therapy they often REMAINED improved even after the T3 therapy was discontinued! This was a totally unexpected finding, because when patients who responded well to T4-containing medicine were weaned off treatment, their symptoms would return...suggesting that they might have to take the medicine for life. But when they weaned off the T3 therapy their symptoms would tend not to return completely, if at all. Dr. Wilson found that if he started another cycle of the T3 therapy in patients who did not stay completely well, that they would usually not need as much T3 as they did on the first cycle. He found that he could cycle the patients on and off the T3 therapy in such a way that they would get closer and closer to normal on less and less medicine, until they remained completely normal off the medicine. Needless to say, this changes everything. We're talking about a whole new way of looking at the thyroid system.

Dr. Wilson also noticed that even though more patients got better with T3 than they did with T4-containing medicines, they were also more prone to having side effects. It was obvious that this was due to the short half-life of T3. T3 is 3 times shorter-acting than T4. He found that the incidence of side effects dropped significantly if he gave the medicine in divided doses throughout the day. He ended up not feeling comfortable prescribing the T3 in less than 6 equally divided doses throughout the day, one dose every 3 hours. He could also see that it was important for the patients to take the T3 very much on time. This was very difficult for patients. Then Dr. Wilson became aware that certain pharmacists were able to put medicine into a capsule with a sustained-release agent. So he asked a pharmacist to prepare T3 capsules incorporating a sustained-release agent designed to be taken every 12 hours. Subjectively, this approach decreased the incidence and severity of side effects by twenty-fold. When Dr. Wilson started using the T3 capsules instead of Cytomel or liothyronine tablets which are instant-release, he went from getting about 8 patient side effect calls over a weekend to not getting a page on his beeper for months.

The T3 capsules also made the treatment far more effective as well as better tolerated. The percentage yield of patients successfully responding soared to impressive heights. Now about two-thirds of patients that are good candidates for a therapeutic trial of the T3 therapy protocol are absolutely delighted with the results. And more than 90% of patients notice at least some unequivocal improvement. If there are two hallmarks for this approach, they are

Number 1-- that when the treatment does work, it works dramatically well; and

Number 2-- When patients get better with T3 therapy they tend to remain improved even after the treatment has been discontinued.

In other words, there are two reasons that someone would want to use T3 over a T4-containing medicine in these patients:

#1 with T3, more patients do well while on the treatment, and

#2 with T3, they also tend to remain improved off the treatment.

These benefits of T3 therapy, coupled by the decreased risk brought about by T3 capsules taken every 12 hours, and refinements in the treatment protocol have rendered this approach extremely attractive. The huge potential benefit of proper T3 therapy now greatly outweighs the risk for a large number of patients.

There are many more details to the treatment protocol, but those are addressed in the Doctors Manual, so now I would rather share with you a part of the story that's not covered in the book or Doctor's Manual. When Dr. Wilson began seeing such great success in his patients, the paradigm started to shift for him. He could see that a lot more patients could possibly benefit from thyroid treatment than we've previously thought. And the fact that patients remained improved after the treatment was discontinued reassured him that a needed and beneficial change was taking place. The more his patients benefited the more elated they became. His patients were increasingly incredulous when their horrendous long-term problems were so easily corrected...after all that they had been through. And the happier his patients got, the more Dr. Wilson enjoyed practicing medicine. Treating Wilson's Temperature Syndrome was more fun than treating anything else because it was so simple, and because the benefits were so dramatic. In fact, Dr. Wilson's practice was more fun and rewarding than ever, in spite of the fact that he was working with patients that other doctors had considered problem cases. Imagine your practice filled with your favorite kind of patients, which also happened to be other doctors' least favorite kind. The fact that these patients have had difficulty obtaining help in the past only adds to the gratitude and respect they have for you. There are so many people that suffer from such complaints who can benefit from this approach. The need for this kind of treatment is immense. When Dr. Wilson would list the symptoms in the newspaper indicating that the symptoms tend to come on with stress and a low body temperature with thyroid blood tests being in the normal range, twenty to forty people would call to make appointments. Lots of patients told their families and friends how well they were doing. Working 4 days a week, it got to the point that Wilson's Temperature Syndrome was all that Dr. Wilson was treating. He would see about 30 to 40 patients a day, with as many as 10 new patients a day. So over a period of years Dr. Wilson treated thousands of patients. Patients began coming from all over the state and different parts of the country to obtain treatment, because they were not able to get the help they needed locally. The real roadblock was that there was no way to easily convey the treatment protocol to other doctors. It can be difficult to convey a lot of information and medical experience in a very short period of time....

But there is something about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome that makes it very different than other medical treatments. It is extremely predictable and reproducible. This makes the treatment more clear-cut, which is always a welcome pleasure. This uncanny attribute of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome has made it possible for Dr. Wilson to capture the essence of all his experience in such a way as to make it easily transferrable to you! This makes it possible for you to literally become an expert in the area of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome overnight! This wouldn't usually be possible, but it is with Wilson's Temperature Syndrome -- because it is so predictable and reproducible.

Dr. Wilson has spent a full year carefully revising the Doctor's Manual in such a way as to take full advantage of this unusual characteristic of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. In the beginning of the manual are 8 case studies a doctor can read through in less than an hour to quickly get a feel for the treatment. The case studies are followed by fully illustrated pages that clearly and concisely explain the key principles a doctor must know to become proficient. There are also 12 pages of management flowcharts that bring all the principles together in an easy to follow format. Finally there's a list of the major key points and all the main questions that ever come up with the treatment of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome, and their answers.

As you would expect, you will still get better at treating Wilson's Temperature Syndrome as you gain more experience, but the revised Doctor's Manual makes it possible for you to be an expert before you ever start. In fact, you will be more proficient after spending 5 or 6 hours carefully reading the revised Doctor's Manual, than you would ever be in more than 2 years treating hundreds of patients without having read it. This is possible because the manual captures and transfers Dr. Wilson's experience which can't be easily duplicated. There is a catch though. To get all of this benefit out of the manual you have to read it. All of it. The manual has been condensed, polished and refined to the point that nothing more can be taken out or expressed any more simply and clearly. Everything left in the Doctor's Manual has been left in for a reason. You may find it to be one of the most enlightening, easy and enjoyable to read medical books that you have ever read. Dr. Wilson has used a programmed learning approach that guarantees your success in quickly mastering the treatment protocol, because he's well aware of the time constraints doctors face.

Imagine how much better it is to be able to say "I think I know what might be wrong with you, and I know of a treatment that might work." Than it is to say "I can't find anything wrong with you, and I have no idea of what might help you." It's so nice to actually be able to significantly change the life of a patient for the better. And it's great to have patients come to see you because they want to. For many doctors Wilson's Temperature Syndrome puts back all the best things about practicing medicine.

At this point, I'll give you a few points to consider to help you see if you might like to begin implementing the treatment of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome in your practice. Perhaps the first thing to consider is are you more clinically-oriented or more test-oriented. There is an old saying in medicine that says "treat the patient not the blood tests." This is an important saying because of how doctors can get preoccupied with tests and technology. But there are conditions that are still better managed clinically. They are the ones that don't yet have conclusive tests. Thyroid blood tests are not conclusive, so clinical judgment remains the strongest tool in managing Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. A thyroid expert quoted in a medical journal called Postgraduate Medicine said this: "Thyroid function tests have certain limitations that must be recognized before they can be used effectively. Most important is the physician's awareness that the tests do not replace good clinical judgment and should not be used alone to confirm a diagnostic impression or to dictate therapy." Thyroid experts keep telling doctors that thyroid blood tests aren't conclusive, but unfortunately a lot of doctors still don't realize it and they act like the tests are conclusive when they aren't. Which would you find more rewarding, treating your patients and eliminating their symptoms, or not treating them because all their tests come back normal (even though their symptoms persist and perhaps worsen over time)? Do you like to focus more on solving patients' problems, or more on what their tests say? How do you feel about your patients' instincts? How do you feel about the old saying that says: "If you listen to your patients long enough they'll tell you what's wrong with them, and if you listen longer still they'll tell you how to fix it?" Are you comfortable with the concept of a therapeutic trial, and considering if the potential benefits far outweigh the risks? If you are a clinically-oriented physician then you should absolutely love treating Wilson's Thyroid Syndrome. It's pretty much a clinician's dream come true. Huge life changing benefits with little risk from a simple therapeutic trial.

And it's essentially the same thing that's been done for years. Let me explain. The PDR says that Cytomel or T3 may be preferred when impairment of peripheral conversion of T4 is suspected. That, of course, would be when the patient is clinically hypothyroid even though the blood tests are normal. The PDR also states that dosage of thyroid hormones is determined by the indication and must be in every case individualized according to patient response. The treatment protocol for Wilson's Temperature Syndrome involves giving patients thyroid medicine according to patient response and laboratory findings, which has been common practice for more than 50 years. In the same way, men have been shooting basketballs through hoops for a very long time. But only relatively recently did players start slam-dunking the basketball through the hoop. They're still using their hands to project the ball through the hoop, but doing things a little differently can be quite dramatic. In a similar way, the treatment protocol for Wilson's Thyroid Syndrome specifies how to give the medicine in the right way to give dramatic results. Basketball is not a new game, but it's played a little differently these days. And thyroid medicine is not a new medicine but the how's and why's can be very significant. So you can see, this approach is really nothing different than what's always been done.

If you haven't heard much about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome and you've wondered why -- remember that some of the easiest and most powerful techniques in life aren't common knowledge, and when discovered, seem like the best kept secrets in the world. In fact, it's sad to say but some of the most exciting developments never will be common knowledge.

The good news is that the word is spreading fast about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome as evidenced by the fact that you're listening to this. There are thousands of doctors who are treating Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. These doctors first heard about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome in varying ways. Some heard Dr. Wilson lecture about it at CME approved medical conventions. Others heard about it from colleagues who were reproducing Dr. Wilson's fantastic results. Still others heard about it from patients with family members who had been treated successfully in other parts of the country. Newsletters, News articles, TV, Magazines, the Internet. There are lots of ways doctors are hearing about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome.

How did you hear about it? How will the rest of the doctors hear about it? Perhaps they'll hear about it the old-fashioned way. Over a period of years, it may filter down to them through our medical system and then again, it may not.

There are at least four reasons Wilson's Temperature Syndrome does not lend itself to being filtered through our medical system any faster than many other developments.

First, it is more than just a step in a new direction, it's almost a field unto itself. Only a small fraction of the details of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome can be covered in a 3 page article in a medical journal. Dr. Wilson's book on Wilson's Temperature Syndrome is over 300 pages, and it takes over 200 pages in the new Doctor's Manual to adequately cover the treatment protocol.

Second, it represents a fairly significant paradigm shift, which means that a lot of things would change, and lots of change doesn't happen quickly.

Third, our medical system has become very test and technology oriented, and the technology necessary to be able to see what's happening in each cell of the body at the same time is at least 2 decades away. This means that no tests will be developed in the next 20 years that are any more useful in the treatment of Wilson's Temperature Syndrome than what we already have. In fact, it's not likely that there will ever be a test developed that will be any more useful in the treatment of Wilson's than the body temperature and clinical findings are right now. This is because the body temperature is already a perfect measure of what's most important, which is... the body temperature! For some in our medical system, an ordinary thermometer might be too simple.

Fourth, money moves things along in medicine just as it does in any other industry. Money is generated in medicine in a variety of ways. Sometimes it's through expensive tests, and sometimes it's through the selling of medicine. A thermometer is not expensive, and a thermometer company is not really going to benefit much from Wilson's Temperature Syndrome, because thermometers are inexpensive and almost everyone already has one. Thyroid medicine has been on the market for years and is not patentable, so a drug company has little incentive to spend a lot of money educating doctors and funding projects on Wilson's Temperature Syndrome.

So it will be a while before most other doctors catch up with your knowledge and insights. In the mean time, you can take advantage of this powerful information right now. Wouldn't it be interesting to just try the T3 therapy in a few patients to see if it works the way Dr. Wilson and others say it does? What may have been mysteries for you and other doctors will now be no problem. You may become known for your expertise in being able to provide the help so many patients desperately need. Each day hundreds of people all over North America check our web site. Many check our site to find a doctors in their area who are knowledgable about Wilson's Temperature Syndrome. This is evidence of the huge number of people who feel they might benefit from this kind of approach. These patients are highly motivated, cooperative, and grateful to doctors who will work with them. They understand the doctor may not be able to help them, but are very glad the doctor is willing to try. It's a very cost-effective treatment that's sure to be one of the best things to try in some of these so-called "difficult" patients for years to come.

Be sure to read what other doctors and patients are saying about T3 therapy for Wilson's Thyroid Syndrome on our website at, that's, "wilson" - "s" - "thyroidsyndrome" - "dot" - "com". No punctuation.

For more information, or to order any materials, just visit our website or call 800-621-7006



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