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Multiple Sclerosis

MS

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a disease in which the nerves of the central nervous system (brain and spinal cord) degenerate. Myelin, which provides a covering or insulation for nerves, improves the conduction of impulses along the nerves and also is important for maintaining the health of the nerves. In multiple sclerosis, inflammation causes the myelin to disappear. Consequently, the electrical impulses that travel along the nerves decelerate, that is, become slower. In addition, the nerves themselves are damaged. As more and more nerves are affected, a person experiences a progressive interference with functions that are controlled by the nervous system such as vision, speech, walking, writing, and memory. Multiple sclerosis symptoms generally appear between the ages of 20 and 40.

 

What are the symptoms of multiple sclerosis?


Symptoms of multiple sclerosis may be single or multiple and may range from mild to severe in intensity and short to long in duration. Complete or partial remission from symptoms occurs early in about 70% of individuals with multiple sclerosis.

 

Visual disturbances may be the first symptoms of multiple sclerosis, but they usually subside. A person may notice a patch of blurred vision, red-to-orange or red-to-gray distortions (color desaturation), or monocular visual loss (loss of vision in one eye). Visual symptoms due to optic nerve inflammation (optic neuritis) in multiple sclerosis usually are accompanied or preceded by eye pain.

 

Limb weakness with or without difficulties with coordination and balance may occur early.

 

Muscle spasms, fatigue, numbness, and prickling pain are common symptoms.

 

There may be a loss of sensation, speech impediment (typically a problem articulating words), tremors, or dizziness.

 

Fifty-percent of people experience mental changes such as: decreased concentration, attention deficits, some degree of memory loss, inability to perform sequential tasks, or impairment in judgment.

 

Other symptoms may include: depression, manic depression, paranoia, or an uncontrollable urge to laugh and weep.

 

As the disease worsens, individuals may experience sexual dysfunction or reduced bowel and bladder control. Heat appears to intensify multiple sclerosis symptoms for about 60% of those with the disease.

 

CAUSES FOR MS

Medical doctors do not know the cause of MS. However, our experience is that mercury and copper toxicity always are involved.  Also, an infection that affects the thyroid and maybe the nervous system may be involved.


Copper is required to form the myelin sheath on the nerves.  In MS, this sheath is not maintained correctly, and this is the cause of the symptoms.  When copper is toxic in the body, it builds up in an unusable form.  The infection may also affect the myelin sheath as well.


An infection would explain why the disease flares up at times, and then goes into remission, at other times.  If the cause were purely toxic metals, this would not likely occur, as these do not come and go so easily. To read more about copper toxicity syndrome, click here.


Other possible contributing causes in some cases may be other toxic metals such as manganese, aluminum, nickel or perhaps iron or aluminum toxicity.  Any of these can accumulate in the brain and affect delicate structures in the brain and other parts of the central nervous system.  In a few cases, gluten sensitivity and vitamin D deficiency may play a role, according to some researchers. Going off all gluten-containing foods is often very helpful, for example.  Some MS clients are also very sensitive to casein and dairy products, and feel much better off them all, even raw dairy products.

 

CORRECTION OF MS

Our experience is that early cases respond excellently to nutritional balancing methods of correction. Longstanding cases in which a person is in a wheelchair, for example, may not do as well, probably because the vitality of the body is lower and so there is less energy with which to respond to the nutritional balancing program. in Longstanding cases we use pe

 

Immediate steps that anyone with MS should take are:
 
1. Remove all silver amalgam dental fillings as soon as possible. This is a very important step.


2. At least take extra vitamin D3, 1000 IU daily, and vitamin C 1800 mg extra and vitamin A 10000 iu extra daily. Also add garlic capsules, 6 per day.  These help fight infections of all kinds


3. Also, it is very wise to stop eating all wheat products, and all sugars in the diet, as these, in particular are very irritating to the intestinal tract and other parts of the body, even if a person has no symptoms whatsoever.


4. Drink at least 3 quarts of spring water daily.  Some MS patients are dehydrated.  Do not drink with meals, however.

To start a healing program with us please contact us.

Immediate steps that anyone with MS should take are: 

  

1. Remove all silver amalgam dental fillings as soon as possible. This is a very important step. 

2. At least take extra vitamin D3, 5000 iu daily, and vitamin C 1800 mg extra and vitamin A 18,000-20,000 iu extra daily.  Also add garlic capsules, 6 per day.  These help fight infections of all kinds 

3. Also, it is very wise to stop eating all wheat products, and all sugars in the diet, as these, in particular are very irritating to the intestinal tract and other parts of the body, even if a person has no symptoms whatsoever. 

4. Drink at least 3 quarts of spring water daily.  Some MS patients are dehydrated.  Do not drink with meals, however. 

 

 

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