Asthma is not commonly considered to be related to DTSF. However, that it can be related has been seen to the extent that the asthma associated with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome frequently follows the pattern of onset and resolution of the other symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome (coming on together in a group after a stress and resolving with that group with proper thyroid treatment). The asthma, when untreated, can be quite severe at times with some patients even being hospitalized and requiring maintenance asthma medicine therapy to control their symptoms. Again, careful history can provide clues that a person’s asthma may be related to Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. Asthma is frequently a disease of childhood that people outgrow, but Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome patients sometimes first develop asthma in adulthood. Whether the symptoms of asthma begin in childhood or adulthood, the patient should always be asked if they presented after a major stress and if they came on in association with any of the other symptoms of MED caused by low body temperature patterns, to see, if by chance, the asthma may be related to Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. Many times these patients respond much better to thyroid hormone treatment than they do to asthma medicines, especially in the sense that their asthma sometimes stays persistently improved even after treatment has been discontinued. I have seen many patients who, when I first saw them, had been taking asthma medicine for years (even 10 to 20 years). Upon careful history one sometimes finds that these patients’ asthma began after they were having a period of severe marital problems, financial collapse, or other severe stress, with their asthma persisting even after the stress had passed. Many of these patients have been able to wean off their asthma medicine (beta-agonist pills and bronchodilator inhalers) even completely. Their asthma sometimes even remains persistently improved even after the thyroid hormone treatment has been gradually tapered off and discontinued.