With accelerating rates of MS around the Western world, one person has come up with a simpler answer to help stop it.

SYDNEY, NSW, AUSTRALIA, May 24, 2024 /EINPresswire.com/ -- Most Diets for Multiple Sclerosis are restrictive and complicated. Not this one, says creator of the Food Medicine Diet for MS. This is the diet that got her to NEDA (No Evidence of Disease Activity)

Between 2017 and 2021, the number of people in Australia diagnosed with multiple sclerosis (MS) increased by 30 percent.

According to the University of Tasmania, “MS is rising and accelerating. There are now 33,335 people diagnosed with the debilitating autoimmune condition in Australia.”

MS is thought to be an autoimmune disease in which the body mistakenly attacks its own myelin, which is the fatty insulation protecting nerves in the brain and spinal cord.

While treatments have improved considerably over the last decade, many believe it’s a western lifestyle disease and treat it with an MS diet.

The problem is that there are several MS diets and they are restrictive and complicated. Until now.

Danielle Spinks-Earl has had MS since 1998 when she was doing officer training in the Army Reserve. She was diagnosed with relapsing-remitting MS in 2003.

“The importance of having a high-quality diet to manage the disease is now well established in the medical literature,” said Danielle.

“The problem is that there’s not one recommended diet for people with MS. I’ve distilled the evidence into something simple and sustainable so people with MS can stop worrying about what they should or shouldn’t eat.”

The diet called the Food Medicine Diet for MS contains five simple rules. It shows how Danielle was able to achieve NEDA (no evidence of disease activity) after more than a decade, without medication.

“The diet is evidence-based and designed to stop MS flareups, reduce the inflammation in the body, and reverse many of the symptoms by repairing damaged myelin,” she said.

“I have a textbook case of MS. Despite what I was told, I believed diet would help me to stay healthy for longer.”

She says it took years of trial and error and research to formulate the diet.

“It had to be simple or I knew I wouldn’t stick to it. This is not a diet you go on and then get off, you stick to it for life so it had to be easy.”

Danielle said much of the research was hiding in plain sight. She took guidance from physicians like Dr Mark Hyman, Dr Neal Barnard, and Dr William Li, and her own father, Dr Russell Spinks.

“Drug companies are scrambling to find ways to repair myelin, but we can do it already. The answer lies in your pantry.”

Danielle Spinks-Earl who is a medical writer says she is not anti-drugs.

“If you’re taking a drug that works, keep taking it,” she says.

“But do this as well because no drug can do what food can.”

The Food Medicine Diet for MS is a short video course with no tests. It’s available on the website bestlifewithms.com
The videos run for just over one hour.


Useful background Info:
Atlasofms.org shows the rates of MS around the world.
There are almost one million people in the United States with MS.

The highest rates are focused around the USA, United Kingdom, Canada, Europe, Australia, New Zealand.
Low-incidence countries include Japan, China, Thailand, Africa, Vietnam, and the Middle East.

For further information, images, and free media access to the course:

Contact: Danielle Spinks-Earl
Phone: 0401 188 623
Email: daniellespinks@gmail.com for an interview
Website: bestlifewithMS.com

Danielle Spinks-Earl
Best Life with MS
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