Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome patients can be more susceptible to poor wound healing and infection. In severe cases, they may report having had to undergo a surgical revision of a surgical wound several days or weeks after a previous surgery due to poor wound healing or infection. Sometimes the wound healing is so poor that the wound may literally fall apart and/or tear open again. Patients who have had to undergo these revisions often relate classic histories consistent with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. Of course, surgery itself can precipitate the onset of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. So a person might undergo a surgery so physically stressful that it precipitates Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome, making it difficult for the patient to heal and recuperate properly from the operation. With proper thyroid hormone treatment, wound healing often improves tremendously, as well as one’s ability to fight off infection. It is easy to understand how Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome sufferers might have greater complications and longer hospital stays after surgical procedures than are typical and expected. This single problem accounts for a huge amount of cost in terms of longer hospital stays, very expensive antibiotics, and repeat surgeries. Not only can it be disappointing and unfavorable to the patient’s physically, but financially as well.