There seems to be some confusion in your question between thermal fluctuations and quantum fluctuations, so I will try to address both of them in my answer.
Spontaneous symmetry breaking occurs when the ground state of the Hamiltonian does not exhibit the full symmetries of the Hamiltonian. In other words, there are multiple degenerate configurations with the lowest energy. Whether the symmetry can be restored by fluctuations depends on the "size" of the manifold of minimum energy states.
The way the restoration occurs is that fluctuations can carry the system from one minimum-energy configuration to another. If the fluctuations are strong enough, and the "number" of minimum-energy states is small enough, the full symmetry of the system is restored. For example, in the classical system of one a particle in a potential with two equally deep wells, if the temperature is high enough (bigger than the barrier between the wells, roughly), the symmetry is restored, because the particle can move freely back and forth between the wells, thanks to the thermal energy it possesses.
Quantum fluctuations can work the same way. For the same particle in a double well potential, the quantum ground state is actually equally distributed between the two wells. The quantum fluctuations, which lead to tunneling through the barrier, restore the symmetry. As the "size" of the manifold of ground states increases, it becomes harder to restore the symmetry. In a field theory system with one spatial dimension, the quantum fluctuations always restore the symmetry; the thermal fluctuations do so as well, provided $T>0$.
As the dimension of the field theory increases, it becomes harder to restore the symmetry. The restorration also depends on the nature of the states. The two-dimensional Ising model, with a discrete state space, has broken symmetry below a threshold temperature. However, a system with a continuous state space, such as a Heisenberg model, does not exhibit symmetry breaking in two dimensions.
The key difference between quantum and thermal fluctuations is that at high enough temperature, thermal fluctuations can always restore a symmetry. If the thermal energy is vast compared with the energy barriers, the system is free to move between the ground states, and the dynamics are symmetric. Contrary to what you suggest in the question, the rotation symmetry of a ferromagnet will be restored at high temperature.