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How They Made The List

How They Made The List

In the preceding chapters I have tried to lay the foundation to prepare the reader for what follows — symptoms, treatments, and significance of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. The present chapter deals with the symptoms of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. We have talked previously about how it is better to treat the underlying problem rather than just the symptoms. When the underlying problem is treated, not only do the symptoms respond more completely, but they frequently remain corrected even after therapy has been discontinued. An effort has been made to prepare the reader for that which is very difficult to imagine. I am continually amazed by its ramifications. There are many days in which I will see several patients that I would feel comfortable putting in the “miracle” category. Miraculous because their severe and debilitating symptoms, some of which have been treated by some of the best doctors in the world for years without much success, have resolved quickly and easily with proper thyroid hormone treatment. Of course, many of the symptoms in this chapter are normal for anyone to have at times, but they are especially problematic when they are inappropriate and persist.

There are at least two things that are difficult to imagine about the unprecedented impact and significance of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome.

1. How can one problem cause so many complaints? It is because it affects such a fundamental process upon which so many other functions are dependent (like removing the one card from the bottom of a card house that cannot be removed without the whole house of cards collapsing).
2. How can so many different symptoms respond so completely to normalization of body temperatures? Because in so many cases the treatment is addressing the problem rather than the symptoms.

We have also mentioned previously why Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome should be considered first in addressing many of the associated symptoms for several reasons: Very few, if any, non life-threatening conditions can affect a process so fundamental so as to easily explain so many different symptoms; it is extremely common; it is easily recognized; it is easily treated; response to treatment is rapid; the medicine is found in nature and is not foreign to the body; and there is a chance for “cure”. The symptoms listed in this chapter all have certain things in common. They have all been seen to follow the typical pattern of presentation and response of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome. Namely, they each have been seen to come on together with several or many of the other symptoms listed. They many times occur after a major mental, physical, or emotional stress. They have each been seen to be correlated in many cases with a low body temperature pattern. They have each been seen to respond together with other presenting symptoms upon normalization of body temperature patterns with the WT3 protocol. And finally, they each have been seen to, in certain cases, remain persistently improved even after the WT3 protocol has been gradually weaned.

I feel that the WT3 protocol is not only a treatment for many of these symptoms is also the best available treatment in many cases, for many of the symptoms (when persistent and inappropriate), including fatigue, migraines, PMS, decreased memory, insomnia, anxiety, panic attacks, depression, constipation, and irritable bowel syndrome.

The WT3 protocol for Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is not a panacea or “cure-all” and I don’t mean to imply for a moment that it is. But there is no reason that it should be overlooked any longer. Time will tell if Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome accounts for more cases than other causes of migraines, PMS, fatigue, depression, insomnia, anxiety, panic attacks, constipation, and irritable bowel syndrome. Therefore, time will tell also if the WT3 protocol proves to be more effective than other treatments in more cases of migraines, PMS, fatigue, decreased memory, insomnia, anxiety, panic attacks, depression, constipation, and irritable bowel syndrome.

The following are descriptions of the most common pervasive effects of Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome: