The steps of diagnosis are essentially,

  1. Does the patient’s story sound typical of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome?
  2. Is there any other great explanation for the patient’s complaints?
  3. Is there any reason the patient shouldn’t try the treatment for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome?
  4. Try the T3 therapy protocol for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome and see how well it works.

Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is largely a diagnosis of exclusion and is best identified with a therapeutic trial. What does that mean? It means that there are several identifiable medical conditions that can cause symptoms similar to Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome that can be easily ruled out or excluded by a qualified medical professional through tests. A “therapeutic trial” is a medical phrase that means “trying a treatment on a patient to see how well it works.” Therapeutic trials are especially helpful in establishing the diagnosis of conditions that are not easily identified with tests. The thinking is that if a patient responds to the treatment, there’s a good chance s/he has the condition. Sometimes doctors need to try treatments for different problems to see what works. Doctors recognize and are comfortable with these terms, and the treatment of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is “standard of care” medicine.