Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome (WTS) consists of hypothyroid symptoms and low body temperature. WTS is consistent with inadequate thyroid stimulation of the cells even though the supply of thyroid hormone from the thyroid gland or thyroid medicine is normal (TSH thyroid blood test is normal). It is typically brought on by stress and is often reversible.
Meet Dr. Wilson
Denis Wilson, MD, described Wilson ‘s Temperature Syndrome in 1988 after observing people with symptoms of low thyroid and low body temperature, yet who had normal blood tests. He found that by normalizing their temperatures with T3 (without T4) their symptoms often remained improved even after the treatment was discontinued.
As a result of his findings, Dr. Wilson developed the WT3 protocol for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome (now standard of care) and originated sustained release T3. He was the first doctor to use sustained-release T3.
Dr. Wilson is the author of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome – A Reversible Low Temperature Problem, Doctor’s Manual for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome, and the recently released Evidence-based Approach to Restoring Thyroid Health. He also speaks regularly at conferences throughout North America.
Dr. Wilson Discusses WTS Physician Training
In this video, Dr. Wilson is interviewed about Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome and the training that is available for physicians. Dr. Wilson will offer the training again at the 2019 Annual International Restorative Medicine Conference, Sept. 12-15, 2019 in San Diego, California.
What Doctors Say About Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome
I have been repeatedly impressed that this therapy worked where multiple other attempts, from anti-depressants to standard thyroid replacement therapy, have not.
I read the Doctor’s Manual and have probably at this point in time, treated well over 500 patients with amazingly good results.
I think Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is the number one health issue in America today. 90% to 100% percent of patients I treat for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome improve.
I have found a significant percentage of patients with fibromyalgia and chronic fatigue (I’d estimate at 50%) have Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome and respond dramatically to treatment.