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Dr. Resseger’s Comments

“I have treated well over 500 patients with amazingly good results”

-Charles Resseger, DO

Norwalk, OH
President-elect, American Academy of Environmental Medicine

Issues covered in the account below:

  • Hypothyroidism
  • Normal lab tests
  • Allergies
  • Chronic fatigue syndrome

I was first introduced to Wilson’s Thyroid Syndrome approximately 7-8 years ago by a patient who had a number of problems and who reads profusely. She piqued my interest and I began researching. I read the Doctor’s Manual and have probably at this point in time, treated well over 500 patients with amazingly good results.

I have found that there are patients with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome everywhere. I have found them in my own family practice that I was not previously aware of. I have known for many years that there was a patient with all the symptoms of hypothyroidism with normal lab tests. I could never explain it until Dr. Wilson’s wonderful discovery. It now makes so much sense to me.

I absolutely do see a strong correlation between how well the patients follow the instructions in therapy and how well they do. I learned a long time ago that you cannot help people who do not want to help themselves. I’m so busy but as long as the patients will follow my instructions I will do everything in my power to get them well.

I have yet to find a patient with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome who did not have significant allergies. I have found almost no patients with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome who did not also have chronic fatigue syndrome.

One frustration has been that about 5 percent of patients do get symptoms of hyperthyroidism in order to get their body temperatures normal. The symptoms include rapid pulse and elevated body temperatures. In these people, what I’ve done is dropped to just below the toxic level and stayed there for 6-8 weeks and then tapered them off. Most of these patients will maintain their normal temperature as you taper them off. I have had a few patients that I have left on T3 and I have combined this amount to one daily dose because they do so much better on the sustained T3 than they do on any other method of treatment.

About the Author:

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. He was the first doctor to use sustained-release T3.

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