Sprains and strains of tendons, ligaments, and muscles might persist inappropriately in Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome sufferers. For example, shoulder strains may take too long to heal in weight lifters. Calf muscle strains may recur too frequently, too easily, and last too long in an aerobics instructor. When the fluid retention is in the joints of the chest around the breast bone or in the tissues of the chest, it can cause significant chest pains. These chest pains can mimic myocardial infarction or heart attack. A few patients with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome develop severe crushing chest pains for which they are rushed to the hospital. EKG and all other tests show no significant cardiac abnormalities. These patients’ chest pains may continue intermittently. After cardiac stress tests and other of the most reliable predictive tests available rule out cardiac abnormalities, the patients are left to find some other explanation for their chest pains. Occasionally, these chest pains can follow patterns of onset and resolution consistent with other symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome.

WS sufferers who have inappropriately nagging musculoskeletal problems, frequently find their musculoskeletal systems return to more appropriate levels of functioning with correction of their Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome.