This is my own very personal story of how my multiple sclerosis went into remission. It is an unlikely, but not impossible, event. Consult with your medical professional to find the best treatments for you which must be individualized because we are all different. I believe that recovery usually involves medical treatments with alternative treatments that are beneficial for that specific person.
Here are some of the rave reviews:
“Thank you for sharing your story Dr. Fox. As an incoming first year medical student, this book provided me with a unique perspective on the difficulties patient experience while dealing with diseases such as MS. In addition, it also helped me understand the importance of treating the patient rather than the disease. The use of precision medicine in the form of combination medicine is incredible. Again, thank you for sharing your personal life. I will recommend this book to all of my fellow colleagues!”
“Thank you Dr. Steven Fox for giving your audience a personal glimpse into your journey with MS. I finished the book cover to cover in a day and felt your pains as if they were my own and to witness how you found ways to heal and deal with your MS, abuse, loss brought me much enlightenment for my own journey.”
“This book has tons of MS information I never acknowledged or knew about. I thought this book was extremely helpful for those suffering from MS because it actually explains a real life experience from the author himself who recovered from MS. I would recommend to anyone who wanted first hand experience with MS.”
“This book had different approaches with dealing with MS and ways you can recover from MS that aren’t talked about publicly or that I have seen in other books or articles. This book really did make a difference of how I view life with MS.”
“I have a different outlook on a devastating disease. He gives hope and meaningful suggestions to conquer the beast of MS.”
“I love everything about this book!!!! Very useful information. Thank you, Dr Fox.”
I am humbled and grateful~Steven Fox Ph.D.
Mononucleosis, the “kissing disease” has been recently linked to lupus, multiple sclerosis, diabetes (type I), inflammatory bowel disease, rheumatoid arthritis, celiac disease, and juvenile idiopathic arthritis. These were added to the list of diseases mononucleosis is related to. https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2018/04/180416121606.htm
Mononucleosis is caused by the Epstein Barr Virus (EPV). This virus is in the saliva. Over ninety percent of people in advanced countries have the virus by age 20.
Poor countries typically have ninety percent of their population infected by the age of two.
It is usually no big deal in most cases–the person feels tired for two weeks and the recovers: however, serious cases can last for months. The illustration above predicts the associated symptoms.
It is my and others belief that major disturbance of the immune system makes getting multiple sclerosis more likely. People who live in cold climates, who have more exposure to colds, flus, and mononucleosis, are more likely to get MS. I believe repeated assaults on the immune system makes autoimmune diseases, like those above, more likely.
See how I dealt with MS at:
There is now compelling evidence that adverse circumstances can significantly shorten a child’s life. Adverse events such as child physical, sexual, and emotional abuse make the child as an adult more susceptible to chronic illness. I stated this in my book, “Multiple Sclerosis Mission Remission: Healing MS Against All Odds.” It is nice to see supporting information at
Actress Selma Blair describes the many years it took for her multiple sclerosis to be diagnosed in this interview:
She needs prednisolone infusions for the flare up. If I were her, I would use the once every six months infusion of Ocrevus. In any case, she should consult with her doctors regarding either of these possibilities as each case has its own unique features. She could avoid reinventing the wheel by reading my book “Multiple Sclerosis Mission Remission: Healing MS Against All Odds” which is available on amazon and is described at http://www.msmissionremission.com
Diagnosed @ 59, realized symptoms appeared earlier than 30s slowly progressing. My oldest sister of 6 yrs. also has MS. Like my sister MS exploded when 52. Unlike my sister it went unrecognized until I advanced to Secondary Progressive MS. I knew I was complicit in its manifestation. Learned on my own much of what Dr Fox’s book reveals which reinforces trust in my intuition. I am mesmerized by his healing! Reading this book renewed my determination. I DO have control & MS is my gateway. MS has unexpectedly & often, knocked me on my ass, both figuratively/literally. Now 63, this book is an inspiration. I’m deeply appreciative Dr Fox for sharing his life & healing. BTW, I’m Debbie, felt a bit of synchronicity in that his wonderful late wife’s name too, was Debby. Thank u Dr Fox.
I have had primary progressive multiple sclerosis for 28 years. Following a series of medical, alternative and spiritual interventions, the MS went into full remission 13 years ago. I work full time and have written two books. I excercise and can run if I have to.
I just received my third infusion of Ocrevus which you only need to do every six months.
My writing continues to be legible and I have had no significant side effects from the Ocrevus medication. Part of the reason I am writing this is to express my thanks to all the people and to the universe/God (they are one and the same in my mind) who helped create this miracle.
Whenever you talk to enlightened prople who are “awake,” it is virtually unanimous that gratitude is a very important part in continuing a creative and positive dance with the universe. When working on manifesting a change in your life, many suggest that expressing gratitude as if the miracle has already occurred is most effective.
In my world, it has been most effective to condition myself to at least allow for the possibility that the miracle could occur such as what follows:
“I am willing to consider that I could allow myself to learn that the miracle could occur.”
For myself, I have found that allowing for the conceivable possibility that a miracle could occur is what has mainly helped me. For me, it is more believable and a lot less stressful than proclaiming that the virtually impossible has already happened. Regardless, it is important to maintain a positive attitude of gratitude so that the best possible outcome for all can be achieved.
You can listen to how I did it at https://www.audible.com/pd/Multiple-Sclerosis-Mission-Remission-Healing-MS-Against-All-Odds-Audiobook/B07KFPTRTX
The beginning of Multiple Sclerosis Mission Remission: Healing MS Against All Odds can be heard at the following link:
The audiobook can be purchased at https://www.audible.com/pd/Multiple-Sclerosis-Mission-Remission-Healing-MS-Against-All-Odds-Audiobook/B07KFPTRTX
Post 18: Vitamjn D may help your thinking
Researchers have been surprised with how strong the correlation between low levels of vitamin D and dementia is. it is best to take vitamin D through fortified foods such as milk or pills to avoid cancer caused by the sun. It is unproven at this point whether vitamin D supplementation can reverse or slow dementia, so stay tuned. See https://www.alzheimers.net/8-27-14-vitamin-d-and-dementia/
Reading “Multiple Sclerosis Mission Remission” can improve your thoughts about healing.
Vitamin D Mania!
Post 17: when getting your D is good
Neurologists are seeing the light regarding the importance of vitamins. I always took about 400 units of vitamin D. My neurologist recently recommended that I increase it to 20,000 units. They are getting research results implicating low levels of vitamin D with increased risk for multiple sclerosis. And beyond that, as noted in the chart above, low levels of vitamin D may play a role in many diseases.
See helpful healing to chronic disease described in my book “Multiple Sclerosis Mission Remission: Healing MS Against All Odds” available at amazon.com.