Curtain University found th as t eating fish and vegetables may be less likely to contract multiple sclerosis. Specifically, legumes, fish, vegetables, poultry and egg consumption correlated with less risk of getting MS.
Smoking, glandular fevers, getting less sun, and low vitamin D intake are known to be associated with increased risk of contracting multiple sclerosis.
The Australian study studied the difference between a healthy diet consisting of the above healthy foods and a tragically flawed Western diet (which typically includes too much sugar and fat).
The study’s author, Dr. Black concluded that people eating a high amount of these healthy foods, like fish and vegetables, were fifty percent less likely to contract multiple sclerosis than people who ate a low amount of these foods.
The reference for this study is:
Lucinda J Black et al. A healthy dietary pattern associates with a lower risk of a first clinical diagnosis of central nervous system demyelination, Multiple Sclerosis Journal (2018). DOI: 10.1177/1352458518793524
Read about my miracle MS remission at
The importance of vitamin D
I consider diet to be important to how well a person deals with MS. I eat a diet full of fruits and vegetables. I avoid gluten because I am allergic to it. The national health institute, after a review of the literature, highlights the importance of vitamin D. In what follows, I will be discussing their findings from the abstract at
Their findings emphasize the importance of vitamin D for MS people which is present and added to many foods including milk. Taking vitamin D supplements is recommended by neurolgists I know. You can also get vitamin D from the sun, because your body produces vitamin D when exposed to the sun. Moderation is key here because there is risk of increasing the chances of cancer if one gets sunburned or too much sun. Incidentally, vitamin D can also help one heal from sunburn, a full circle if you will.
Vitamin D is important because it is a potent modulator of the immune system. It is thought that getting enough vitamin D may prevent getting MS to some degree. It has long been noticed that people in northern latitudes, who get less sun and their bodies thus produce less vitamin D, are more likely to get MS.
The studies reviewed found that people with MS taking vitamin D were less likely to relapse and were less likely to have new lesions, the most significant marker of multiple sclerosis. Vitamin D improved brain lesions and improved walking speed, a significant indicator of the progression of the illness.
It has been found that MS people having a relapse typically have lower serum levels of vitamin D in their bodies, suggesting a preventative and possibly protective role for vitamin D in regard to multiple sclerosis. In any case, vitamin D should be an important vitamin to take through supplements because of its therapeutic effects. It is thought that it helps the MS body in its fight to repair MS damage.
To heal from MS, I believe one needs to use both alternative and medical approaches that are right for the person. You can see all the approaches I used in my book at
100 million people in the United States, or nearly a third of people in the United States, suffer from a neurological condition of which multiple sclerosis is one. Alzheimers, Parkinsons, dementia, ALS, brain tumors and conditions, traumatic brain injuries, migraine headaches, MS, chronic pain, stroke damage, genetic disorders, and epilepsy are among the thousand neurological conditions counted.
Over 500 new medications are in pharmaceutical companies drug development pipelines to treat neurological problems. Over seventy percent represent a brand new or “first in class” treatment approach.
In multiple sclerosis, the new candidate focuses on myelin repair. Myelin covers nerve fibers and is like insulation that allows the nerve signal to travel faster without interruption. It would help new myelin to grow to repair damaged nerve fibers.
There is nothing like this now, as the major MS medications are focused on preventing the immune system from mistakenly attacking the myelin protective sheath over the nerve fibers. These misguided attacks on the nerve fibers and brain neurons are why MS is considered to be an autoimmune disease.
Many of the alternative, spiritual, exercise, and healthy living approaches described in my book could help many people battling with chronic disease. See
A study involving MS patients with secondary progressive multiple sclerosis was conducted at the Oregon Health and Science University. People who took lipoic acid had less brain atrophy. There was less brain tissue loss with people who used lipoic acid compared to a control group. The results were promising enough that phase 2 studies are being conducted regarding the safety and efficacy of lipoic acid.
This study caught my eye because I use alpha lipoic acid because it is good for skin. I wonder if the alpha lipoic acid that I have been taking for years was one of the many factors that sent my primary progressive multiple sclerosis into remission. I also take DMAE for skin, but know of no studies regarding its effect on MS.
I think many healthy practices can combine to help MS patients. For example, it is recommended that people drink 8 glasses of water per day (this is especially true in Arizona where I live). You can see the many healthy practices I used at https://www.amazon.com/Multiple-Sclerosis-Mission-Remission-Healing-ebook/dp/B07D7JBZ5L/ref=mp_s_a_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1529367853&sr=8-2&pi=AC_SX236_SY340_FMwebp_QL65&keywords=multiple+sclerosis+Mission+remission
Ocrevus was approved by the FDA in March of 2017. It is the only medication approved for primary progressive multiple sclerosis although it can also be used for relapsing-remitting MS. It has a different method of dealing with the immune system.
Most MS drugs modify the T-cells of the immune system. Ocrevus is one of the only drugs that targets the myelin-attacking mature B cells.
Ocrevus changes the B cells of the immune system which is, so far, more successful.
Ocrevus slowed the progression of primary progressive MS, which is the most severe form of multiple sclerosis. It also reduces disease activity. It is always good to have things quiet down with MS.
Primary progressive MS affects about ten percent of people with multiple sclerosis. It’s the type of multiple sclerosis that I have. How it was sent into remission is described in my book at https://www.amazon.com/Multiple-Sclerosis-Mission-Remission-Healing-ebook/dp/B07D7JBZ5L/ref=mp_s_a_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1529367853&sr=8-2&pi=AC_SX236_SY340_FMwebp_QL65&keywords=multiple+sclerosis+Mission+remission