Since patients with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome frequently have hypoglycemia, they are frequently advised to eat six small meals per day (rather than three) that are a little higher in protein and a little lower in carbohydrates. Indeed, this is good advice since it does alleviate fairly well the symptoms of hypoglycemia and it does decrease the body’s incentive to slow down further into conservation mode. The less time the stomach is empty, perhaps the less inclined the body is to perceive itself as starving. I remember one case in particular when a patient developed the symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome (including hypoglycemia) and a low body temperature pattern after a major stress. Upon discussing the pros and cons, risks, and benefits of the alternative treatments, it was decided that the patient should employ a hypoglycemic diet initially. Interestingly, she was able to bring herself out of the conservation mode and back into the productivity mode through the use of her hypoglycemic diet, which is possible in some cases. However, in the many cases that hypoglycemic dieting and proper exercise alone are unable to reverse the patient’s tendency for hypoglycemia (due to Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome), normalization of body temperature patterns through the use of proper thyroid hormone treatment frequently will.