Not uncommonly, Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome sufferers relate the development and/or worsening of allergy symptoms such as stuffy nose, sinus drainage, hay fever, etc., to a major stress. When the allergies come on together with other signs and symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome, it is more likely that they are related, particularly when they become worse after a significant mental, physical, or emotional stress. As will be discussed later, other allergic type responses can also be associated with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome such as asthma, itchiness, and hives. I suspect that body temperature changes can affect histamine physiology, possibly by causing enzymatic changes that result in an over production of histamine or resulting in decreased breakdown of histamine by the body. The symptoms of allergy, asthma, itching, and hives also seem to be related to the balance of fluids in the body (the degree of fluid retention and degree of fluid fluctuations). Interestingly, histamine among other things mediates changes in fluid balance to a certain degree in certain areas. It may be that histamine and body temperature patterns play a role in the symptoms of allergies, asthma, itching, and hives to the extent that they influence fluid balance in certain areas of the body.
It may be that with lower body temperature patterns, the blood vessels of the sinuses dilate resulting in increased transudate (which is fluid that seeps from the blood vessels into the tissues), thereby resulting in tissue swelling, congestion, and increased sinus drainage. Regardless of the mechanism, it is clear that allergies can be related to low body temperature patterns and can follow the behavior of other symptoms related to Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. Allergy manifestations can present together with other symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome especially after a significant stress, and can resolve even completely (together with the other presenting symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome) upon normalization of body temperature patterns with the WT3 protocol.