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The Multiple Sclerosis Medicine – Can It Do More Harm Than Good?

The multiple sclerosis medicine, prescribed by doctors, is either an interferon beta, mitoxantrone, or other similar agents, designed to improve nerve cell function. Although they do produce short-term results, in the long run – they can do a lot harm than good. Also, there is a way to reverse multiple sclerosis, which is fairly new. Despite that, most articles on MS keep stating that “there is currently no way to cure the disease.” Read on to learn more on the subject.

The medicine, taken for MS usually slows down the progression of the disease, improves nerve signals, or both. It sounds good, but there are a lot of problems associated with this. First of all, tolerance does build up, and as a result your cells do not function as well if you do not have the drug present in your blood stream. Second of all, research has shown over and over again that your life span is actually reduced by the drugs. Of course, the quality of life does improve – but only very short-term. Also, in the beginning of the article, we stated that there is a cure for MS. What did we mean?

Yes, there isn’t a ‘cure’ for MS. But there is a way to enable your own body to reverse it, which has the same effect, i.e, it can be called a ‘cure’. By supplying your own body with the proper tools, and letting it know that there is a problem taking place, the body’s immune and regenerative system is able to repair the neurons, and stop the progression of the disease. There were so many unsuccessful researches conducted in this area, simply because scientists were trying to invent a drug, which substitutes the function, performed by a healthy body, and try to give it to patients, suffering from MS. That cannot work, and the only way to permanently cure MS is to reverse it – i.e allow your own body to do that.