Having an autoimmune disease, or in my case, a few, has increased my interest in learning about other diseases, as well as other treatments. Of course, I think I have always had an interest in medical literature.
And since I’m on an alternative path of treatments, my interest definitely sways into the natural and homeopathic, even though I am certainly not against conventional medications. I have no idea where this interest came from, but it has always been there, along with many other interests in my life. And Mom, please stop telling me I should have been a doctor…I’m an artist, first and foremost! I didn’t become interested in learning about multiple sclerosis until I had Rheumatoid Arthritis. Before this, my uncle developed Lou Gehrig’s Disease (ALS), and later, after I developed RA, my father developed Parkinson’s. Though my uncle is not related by blood, this still added to my growing interest of wanting to put a halt to all the disease in my life. Perhaps if I could learn about these diseases, I could also come up with theories on how to improve the lives of those that had them? And why did it seem like diseases were on an upswing? My quest for answers continues, so I hope you can share in my journey to help the lives of others.
I was on Daily Strength one day when someone with both Rheumatoid Arthritis and Multiple Sclerosis wrote in on one of the posts. They mentioned how Low Dose Naltrexone had changed their life. At the time, I didn’t pay much attention to it and later couldn’t find the member. But months later I had remembered Low Dose Naltrexone and started researching.
Upon research I found communities who knew a lot about Low Dose Naltrexone, and also people who knew how to be terrific supporters. I gained friends, many who had MS and as a result became more interested in learning about Multiple Sclerosis. I also hoped to simply learn more about neurological diseases. My dad, new to Parkinson’s wasn’t as keen as I was in alternative medications at first, but soon I coaxed him into trying LDN. I don’t think he thought it was doing much until months later when he ran out and realized he noticed a substantial difference. I also have him taking higher doses of Coenzyme Q10 which has been shown to slow down the progression of both PD and ALS.
Multiple Sclerosis has been particularly interesting to me because the treatments for MS are currently inadequate. Ask anyone with MS and you’ll hear the same thing. That’s part of the reason why so many people with MS discovered Low Dose Naltrexone. You can say the same for Pulmonary Fibrosis and many other diseases where people are given steroids, antibiotics, and other medications hoping to change the course of the disease and yet the disease for the most part, continues to progress without much change. Pulmonary Fibrosis is a disease that can also be treated with Serracor-NK and Serra-RX because it reduces scar tissue. Scar tissue can cause many health problems and diseases which is why reducing this scar tissue and fibrin which causes it, using Serrapeptase can be so helpful.
What is MS? Watch this video to learn more.
Recently, I’ve been thrilled to see that Serracor-NK is a recommended alternative treatment for Multiple Sclerosis. It’s also compatible with most drugs, so another great solution if you have MS and are on CRAB drugs, antibiotics, or steroids. Because I take Serracor-NK and know how well it works for me, I imagine that it would also work well for MS. There are lots of theories out there that MS and RA are actualy closely related. Whatever the case, any treatment that works for MS is a miracle.
Watch an MS relapse to better understand this disease.
“In MS, the myelin protective sheath that covers the nerve cells is broken down by immune complexes that are embedded in it. Serracor-NK,Serrra RX80 and other proteolytic enzymes break down the destructive immune complexes and can dramatically reduce MS symptoms. While regeneration of damaged tissue is not possible, regular supplementation with enzymes has been documented to halt the progress of degeneration associated with most stages of MS.”-biomediclabs.
Reversing MS, is it possible? Research shows new hope!
Hopefully soon we will find real solutions for our medical issues. Until that day comes, I hope that you will join in the research, theories and recommendations that myself and many other people provide. I will always mention, I am no doctor and this is all solely my opinion, but I do hope that this site helps you! Hugs and thanks, -Sarah
Filed under: Parkinson's, Rheumatoid Arthritis, Multiple Sclerosis, Pulmonary Fibrosis, Alternative Medications and Solutions, Personal Stories, Alternative Treatments | Tagged: health, medicine, Rheumatoid Arthritis, natural remedies, inflammation, research, illness, Multiple Sclerosis, Parkinson's, supplements, Low Dose Naltrexone, Daily Strength, pain, alternative solutions, doctors, disease, supplement, medications, diarrhea, fatigue, muscle and joint pain, depression, autoimmune diseases, Prednisone, diseases, alternative medications, extreme fatigue, medicines, toxins, RA, support group, remission, side effects, doctor, autoimmune disease, inflammatory disorders, natural alternatives, extreme tiredness, steroids, Serracor-NK, weakness, alternative treatments, alternative treatments for herpes, alernative options for multiple sclerosis, low dose naltrexone for multiple sclerosis, removing scar tissue in multiple sclerosis, coenzyme Q10 for ALS and Parkinson's, alternative treatments for Parkinson's, Serracor-NK for multiple sclerosis, Serra-RX for multiple sclerosis, Serracor-NK for Pulmonary Fibroisis, Serra-RX for Pulmonary Fibrosis, Low Dose Naltrexone for autoimmune diseases, LDN for autoimmune diseases, LDN for rheumatoid arthritis, LDN for MS, CoQ10 for PD, CoQ10 for ALS, optic neuritis, CRAB drugs, antibiotic therapy, mood swings, mood changes, mood swings in MS, slurred speach, trouble swallowing, smasms, skin pain, muscle pain, muscle twitches, incontinence, constipation, IBS, Crohn's, Celiac Disease, urinary frequency, UTI's, water retention, bloating, restless leg syndrome | Leave a Comment »