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Diet change can help with Multiple Sclerosis (MS)

Posted Nov 17 2009 10:20pm 1 Comment

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a progressive, degenerative condition which affects the nervous system. Multiple sclerosis (MS) destroys the myelin sheaths surrounding nerves in the brain and spinal cord, the myelin sheaths are needed to protect these vital nerves which are responsible for the effective transmission of nerve impulses. Multiple sclerosis (MS) is thought to be an autoimmune disease which symptoms tend to vary between mild to severe, a host of causes such as genetic susceptibility, environmental toxins, living in a temperate climate, diet and the Epstein-Barr virus have all been linked to Multiple sclerosis (MS). The fact is the real cause of multiple sclerosis (MS) is unknown.

The most common symptom of multiple sclerosis (MS) is numbness and tingling in the hand and toes, one side of the face and trunk of the body, loss of coordination in the hands or legs, weakness in the muscles, problems with eyesight, problems with walking, loss of bladder control, tiredness in the limbs, mood swings, slurred speech, clumsiness and loss of bowel control.

Diet change can help with multiple sclerosis (MS); studies have shown that levels of linoleic acid which is an essential fatty acid is low in individuals who suffer from multiple sclerosis (MS). Eating oily fish such as mackerel, salmon, trout, sardines and tuna, eating more seeds and nuts, using extra-virgin olive oil for cooking and taking high doses of evening primrose oil supplements should help with multiple sclerosis (MS). Reports from Dr. Roy Swank suggest that a low-fat diet is beneficial to those who are suffering from multiple sclerosis (MS). Other studies have also shown that multiple sclerosis (MS) suffers who had large amounts of saturated animal fats in their diet died from the disease earlier than those who had low amounts of saturated fats. Another report found that those who eat plenty of fish and vegetables and fruit were less likely to get multiple sclerosis (MS) and suffered less if they already had it. All these reports suggest that a vegetarian type diet with plenty of oily fish is the best diet for those who are suffering from Multiple sclerosis (MS).

Continue to read from : Toxins have been linked

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I've suffered from hyperhydrosis my whole life.  Only twice, once for a few hours when I was about 35 which I was curious about and then again for a whole month when I was 51.  After the whole month, I was convinced that this was a solvable problem and redefined my condition as heat intolerance and exercise related heat stress.  Since that new "diagnosis" I found myself here on your website about MS.  When I was in "remission" for a whole month I was taking an herbal supplement called "Vital Adapt".  It was like I was out of balance, then in balance, then out of balance again.  Kind of like a teeter-totter.  I was unable to reproduce the effect.  Talking to endochronologists so far has been a waste of time. All the routine tests for thyroid etc. are normal.  I am researching each of the ingredients in this herbal stress formula individually.  Licorice was my initial suspect, and it did help a little, although it is bad for your blood pressure and it's actually possible to overdose and become seriously ill on high quality licorice candy, believe it or not.  Since finding your website, I'm adding your dietary to my research list.  Thanks very much for your efforts!  If I have any luck finding my own "magic herb" I'll gladly pass it along.  
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