No cure for MS?
Who says “There is no cure for MS”? I would like to challenge this belief which seems to come from doctors and the MS Society.
“The Boulderstone Technique has changed my life and helped me to take control of every aspect of it. I feel positive about the future as I am now able to stop my symptoms and have even prevented symptoms from developing in the early stages – all without medication or any side-effects! I have not had any relapses for two years.” – Victoria, Twickenham
Doctors and the MS Society are notorious for not looking at and for disregarding non-orthodox medical views. In fact they simply ignore them. So how can they know if there is a cure or there isn’t.
I guess by cure they are hoping for a single pill that removes all symptoms and stops relapses and any worsening of symptoms. In my view that drug will never appear for many reasons, the main one being that unless the emotional side of the illness is taken into consideration a cure remains impossible. Pills and doctors can’t deal with emotions.
Many people around the world have declared that they have sorted out their MS by alternative means, through diet or yoga or the Boulderstone Technique (I have to declare a bit of an interest here) yet the orthodox world dismisses their claims. So already there are people who actually know (at least for them) there IS a cure for MS.
Why are claims of cure dismissed? Wouldn’t there be some value in a person being paid to interview all the people who have claimed to have cured themselves to see if there are any common links. I would recommend that this person isn’t a doctor though, because they only look at things from their point of view (I’m available.)
Does anyone see the MS Society funding such a person or do you think they are going to continue to put your money in the hands of researchers who only look at things that can be measured easily? Stress, emotions, fears, anxiety and vitality are all things that can’t be measured and so are dismissed by doctors, even though they are vital to our health, MS and well-being. It is easier for the doctors and researchers not to look into this, so that they can simply continue to say, “There is no cure for MS”.