Some people may wonder why Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is so common. They may be surprised that so many people could suffer from such a condition. Yet these same people may not be surprised that people bleed when they are cut with a knife. It is not at all unexpected that if a person is cut with a knife that he might bleed. It’s a normal response, but it may not be very desirable. Great measures have been taken to counter this “normal” response such as bandages, sutures, blood banks, surgeries, etc.
In like manner, some may say that it is normal for people to become depressed, tired, irritable, headachy, forgetful, and have trouble sleeping during periods of significant physical, mental, or emotional stress. Yet again, there is a difference between normal and desirable, especially when the response persists inappropriately even after the stress has passed. Even in the midst of the stress, the response is not necessarily favorable or adaptive but may be deleterious. If a person gets cut with a knife, they bleed, and if a person is sufficiently pulverized from stress, they can likewise be “injured,” leaving them with a persistently impaired system. If one is bleeding from a knife wound, the wound might stop bleeding on its own, heal up eventually and leave a scar. On the other hand, if the wound is sutured, treated with antibiotics and dressed with bandages, it may be less likely to develop an infection, it may heal more quickly, and it may leave less scarring. If the wound is severe and left untreated, it may not heal by itself, and the patient could bleed to death.
So the choice of treatment approach can certainly affect the outcome. Likewise, with Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome, how the problem is addressed can certainly affect the outcome. It can be left untreated, and if it is not too severe, it may resolve spontaneously without treatment returning to normal after the stress is over, leaving very little persistent impairment (“scarring”), if any. If the condition is more severe and is left untreated, more persistent impairment may result and the body’s system may not return to normal on its own without definitive intervention. In severe cases, definitive intervention may be disappointing, just as it is sometimes not possible to fully restore the function of a person who has been injured in a severe auto accident. However, the definitive WT3 protocol can sometimes prevent a Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome sufferer from losing decades of productivity and quality of life.
It is “normal” for women to go through menopause later in life and develop hot flashes, vaginal dryness, and increased bone loss, but that doesn’t prevent intervention from often being desirable and appropriate. Female hormones are often given routinely to post-menopausal woman because it is felt that intervention frequently favorably affects outcome. Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome is not usually life-threatening, just as menopause is usually not life-threatening. However, proper intervention can make all the difference in a person’s life; and getting it treated, perhaps more than any other medical problem, may make all the difference in our society as a whole. Getting it treated can have everything to do with eventual outcome.
The symptoms may be seemingly unrelated until they get better simultaneously with the WT3 protocol. Many times patients state that they didn’t fully realize how badly they were feeling until their symptoms were alleviated. They frequently state that, “Now I remember what it feels like to be normal again.”
Occasionally patients will state that the resolution of a secondary symptom has proven to be more beneficial than the resolution of their primary complaint. For example, a patient with fatigue, migraines, PMS, depression, dry skin, dry hair, constipation, fluid retention, insomnia, inappropriate weight gain, and others might state prior to treatment that the primary complaint is fatigue. But when all of the symptoms resolve, the patient might later report that the resolution of the migraine headaches has actually had a larger impact on his life. This is frequently because the patients themselves can sometimes not fathom that the symptoms could get better together. They may not be able to picture that a particular symptom, such as migraines, might resolve. However, seeing is believing. Many patients state that one really can’t appreciate one’s good health and normal functioning until its gone, and sometimes they don’t realize how bad off they were until their normal health and functioning is restored with the WT3 protocol.
Considering the information presented thus far in this book it is hard to understate the tremendous impact that Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome can have on a person’s life. Once developed, Wilson’s Temperature Syndrome can, after a period of time, resolve on its own; but in other instances, it can persist for 20,30,40 years or more.