A pill to cure MS?
The desire to cure MS through the use of drugs alone is understandable but for me the idea is absurd.
Everyone knows MS is not caused by a lack of a vitamin or mineral for if it was then taking that vitamin or mineral would solve the problem – it doesn’t. It is not caused by ingesting anything like bugs or poisons that would be relatively easy to spot. It is not genetic even though there may be a genetic component.
This is why the drugs the drug companies come up with will be described in terms that are difficult to understand and will have phrases attached to them like “reducing the risk of worsening disability by some percentage compared to placebo”. Does that mean that a drug that reduces the risk of worsening disability by 25% compared to placebo will help four people out of one hundred compared to three people who didn’t take the drug? I‘m not sure but it doesn’t sound very good and it is not very clear.
In my opinion the real reason anyone would want you to believe that a drug can cure MS is because they either know nothing about MS or they want to make money. We all want a pill to sort out our problems but do you really think it will happen?
Again this is only my opinion, but for MS to be sorted out the MS person’s emotional traumas MUST be addressed. Indeed, this may be all that is required. Every single person with MS has some kind of emotional trauma; it may not be massive to the outside world but it is massive to the individual. It may have occurred a long time in the past or it may be recent but if symptoms are getting worse it is still active.
Unfortunately, most therapists do not realise that emotions get physically stored in the body. Stored emotional tension is what I believe causes MS and stored emotions are what get sorted out using The Boulderstone Technique. When stored emotions are dealt with symptoms do not get worse. The Boulderstone Technique addresses the real problem.
“I am eternally grateful for the Boulderstone Technique for absolutely turning my life around. I was in a bad way when I first came to see John and now I’m fine. I hardly ever need to see him now.” – Faris, London