Here, we’ve compiled a list of the best Multiple Sclerosis Quotes from famous authors such as Teri Garr, Jennifer Holliday, Kadeena Cox, David Perlmutter, Ann Romney. Let’s look at these pieces of wisdom. We definitely have something to learn from them!
I always say don’t be scared. It’s not that bad – there’s always something worse – and there is definitely life after multiple sclerosis.
It was a very hard decision to let people know about the multiple sclerosis because we’re in an industry where illness is not something that show business likes.
When one woman found out I had multiple sclerosis, she said to me, ‘My heart bleeds for you.’ I said to her, ‘Well, my heart bleeds for you, because you’re an idiot.’
I went into hospital with left-side weakness and speech problems and was diagnosed with a stroke. And then I was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis.
Inflammation is the cornerstone of Alzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s, multiple sclerosis – all of the neurodegenerative diseases are really predicated on inflammation.
Having been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 1998, and I am continually amazed by the level of support I receive from individuals across the country.
Multiple Sclerosis is obviously close to my heart and I’m determined to make a difference in the lives of people who suffer from the disease by raising the profile of MS, as well as raising funds for advocacy and research.
I began running half-marathons and it helped my fundraising for the multiple sclerosis society and others.
I was in Vienna in August 1968 for a meeting of the International Federation of Multiple Sclerosis Societies, of which I was co-founder, and we wanted a 20th country to join. They asked for a volunteer to go to Prague to get Czechoslovakia to do it, and my hand always goes up first.
My mother had multiple sclerosis.
I got into being vegan because I was simply looking to benefit from being more compassionate. I have since come to learn that it is an animal-based diet that is responsible for the overwhelming majority of cases of cancer, heart disease, diabetes, obesity, multiple sclerosis, and all kinds of other problems.
About six years ago my family was affected by multiple sclerosis.
My mother started to suffer from multiple sclerosis, but nobody knew what MS was then. My father didn’t – and later he suffered a great deal of guilt over that. It was an awful business and very fraught.
Speaking out about multiple sclerosis to others who may be dealing with this disease is actually helpful to me as well as, I hope, to others. It builds community, helps bring awareness to MS, and strengthens the MS movement that will ultimately lead to the end of this disease.
As is the case for many people with multiple sclerosis, the effects of weakened limbs, spasticity and fatigue had cut my working life in half. Yet not a single GP, neurologist or nurse, and none of the MS websites, had mentioned the use of neuroenhancers for the treatment of neurological fatigue.