It is really hard for anyone to understand how debilitating Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome can be until they have experienced it personally or have been closely associated with someone that has suffered from it. It is so common that there are a whole lot of people who could benefit from the WT3 protocol just as there are a whole lot of people who benefit from taking aspirin, birth control pills, female hormone replacement therapy, blood pressure medicine, and others.

Some wonder, “How could so many people benefit from the same medicine? Shouldn’t different people need different medicines?” Giving the WT3 protocol to a Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome sufferer can be similar to giving insulin to a diabetic. If one is treating diabetes, then one frequently prescribes insulin; and when one treats Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome, one frequently prescribes liothyronine (T3). Diabetics are frequently deficient in insulin and therefore, are supplemented with insulin. Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome patients are frequently deficient in T3 and are frequently best supplemented with T3. And, if it is very common, a significant portion of the population may benefit from the WT3 protocol at one time or another in their life. Just as many of us have sustained injuries that “needed stitches” to better treat the wound and promote healing, many of us have and will sustain “injuries” that may “need T3″ to reverse the impairment and promote the return of normal functioning.

The WT3 protocol is a tool that can be commonly used to make all the difference in a person’s life. It is not candy and should not be taken for the fun of it, nor is it completely without risk. But when used properly, it can produce benefits that many patients have considered to be in the “miracle” category. The treatment is not intended to elevate anyone’s level of metabolism or thyroid system function above normal, but to bring it back up to normal. The WT3 protocol is not intended to “burn the candle at both ends” and make someone able to perform at above normal levels. Thyroid hormone medication is not “speed” and excessive levels do not cause a person to feel well, high, or above normal, but actually results in side effects and decreased benefit. Thyroid hormones don’t have their action specifically on the nervous system but on the cells of the body, in general.