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multiple sclerosis

Italian doctor may have found surprisingly simple cure for Multiple Sclerosis

An Italian doctor has been getting dramatic results with a new type of treatment for Multiple Sclerosis, or MS, which affects up to 2.5 million people worldwide.

The missing antioxidants that are connected to multiple sclerosis

By Lowe: When researchers at John Hopkins University looked at the nutritional status of women who suffer from multiple sclerosis (MS), they discovered some disturbing deficiencies that may be linked to their physical problems.

In the research, the scientists compared the nutritional status of 27 women who had multiple sclerosis with 30 others who were healthy.

At the time of the study, all of the women were taking vitamin D supplements but the researchers analyzed their diets and nutrition during the year before they started taking these supplements.

Giving up gluten - How I found health after multiple sclerosis

By Wahlers: (NaturalNews) Learning how to become healthy again after being diagnosed with a chronic, debilitating illness (of which the medical community says there is "no cure") is like putting a puzzle together when you don't have all of the pieces. I've actually learned a few things in the last 11 months since my MS diagnosis. I realized that I either have celiac disease (which is a disease that causes intestinal damage upon the consumption of gluten) or at the very least, I have gluten intolerance. Either way, I avoid gluten. The baklava incident

Hepatitis B vaccine linked to causing multiple sclerosis

By Huff:(NaturalNews) A sudden and sharp increase in the number of multiple sclerosis (MS) cases diagnosed in France back in the mid-1990s appears to have its roots in a mass vaccination campaign for hepatitis B that was launched by the World Health Organization (WHO), according to new epidemiological data published in the journal Immunologic Research.

High vitamin D levels improve symptoms in multiple sclerosis patients


Supplementation with vitamin D might decrease the severity and slow the progression of multiple sclerosis (MS), according to a study conducted by researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health and Bayer HealthCare, and published in the journal JAMA Neurology.

Reverse Multiple Sclerosis by eating the Paleo Diet, increasing vitamin D, and avoiding artificial food additives


Multiple Sclerosis is a chronic, degenerative disease of the nerves in the brain and spine. The disease causes the body to attack an insulating substance around nerve cells called myelin. When the myelin is damaged, the function of the nerves deteriorate, resulting in muscle weakness, imbalance or loss of coordination, vision loss, and tremors. Research is now showing that the disease can be reversed by adopting a paleolithic diet (primarily meat, veggies, and nuts), optimizing vitamin D levels, and avoiding artificial ingredients, especially aspartame.