Below is what I’ve collected on diet and MS. Multiple sclerosis and sex real focus should be on getting the gluten and casein out of the diet.
The doctors felt it was best to keep the information from him. They thought it was in his best interests not to tell him what he had. It was not until he was bedridden that he learned what illness he had. When he knew about it, he did some reading, and went on a gluten and casein free diet. Defeating Progressive MS without Drugs provides no information.
Ctrl key when you click the link. The author links micronutrient starvation to the epidemics of chronic disease that are overtaking modern society. The majority of Americans are missing key building blocks that are needed for brain cells to be healthy. This is a follow-up to his first book Multiple Sclerosis.
This book reveals more recent developments in the treatment of the disease. The MS Recovery Diet by Ann Sawyer and Judith Bachrach. Both of the authors, who had been diagnosed and disabled by multiple sclerosis, experienced incredible recovery on the diet. Within the first three months on this program, Sawyer was able to stop the disease progression and begin to walk short distances with an even gait.
The Multiple Sclerosis Diet Book: A Low-Fat Diet for the Treatment of M. Swank and Barbara Brewer Dugan is the classic for MS diet, though the recommendations have become a little dated. Overcoming Multiple Sclerosis: An Evidence-Based Guide to Recovery by Professor George Jelinek. The author’s website has a page on their diet recommendations, which is a low saturated fat diet as promoted by Professor Swank. They do encourage sunlight and Vitamin D. Cooking Well: Multiple Sclerosis: Over 75 Easy and Delicious Recipes for Nutritional Healing by Marie Courtier, a health and diet expert, includes general nutrition information as well as tips on which foods to avoid along the path of nutritional healing. It claims maintaining a low fat diet with foods containing anti-inflammatory properties can improve your well-being by decreasing your MS-related symptoms and flare-ups.