MS. SIMPLICITY What To Do With Your Messy Child
So what do you do if your child is messy and you fear their future as a star on the show "Hoarders"? First be realistic. Is it really that bad or are you just imagining it? Second, start b... Posted on 4/12/13 at 7:59 AM
NDAD INSIGHTS March is MS Awareness Month
March has been designated a nationwide Multiple Sclerosis Awareness Month. How much do you know about Multiple Sclerosis? Read on for some basic facts.
What is Multiple Sclerosis?
Multiple Sclerosis... Posted on 3/15/12 at 12:03 PM
SHOOTIN' THE WIT Rookie Rider - Bike MS
Its a great personal challenge and youll have that good feeling of knowing youve made a difference, said Amy Hinkemeyer, Bike MS Event Manager, in our interview two weeks ago.
When Amy spoke these wo... Posted on 8/6/10 at 10:42 AM
THE NEW FORTY The liberation of Ms. C...
The New Forty blog is the realization of a promise I made to myself upon my entry into the new forty. Now with only six weeks left in year one of the new forty, I have to confess that I am surpr... Posted on 5/22/10 at 7:59 AM
A criminal complaint filed in Douglas County charges Penny Jo Haupt of Park Rapids with two felonies. She's accused of stealing more than $1,000 from a bank account set up for contributions to the Multiple Sclerosis Society.
Haupt headed a Motorcycling for Mobility ride in August 2009 and told supporters she was suffering from MS.
On behalf of the staff of the Multiple Sclerosis Society and the 8,000 people in the North Central States Chapter who are living with multiple sclerosis, I would like to thank all the participants and volunteers who took part in Walk MS or Bike MS in 2010.
Talk about a troubling midlife crisis. Pushing 50, Linda Barnard noticed subtle yet progressive bodily changes she knew weren’t simply the inevitable result of time’s ravages.
She’d squat to pick up something and find she had no strength in her quadriceps to get back up. She’d walk on the beach and suddenly get so fatigued she’d have to stop.
Strange, too, because the Sacramento, Calif., resident had always been athletic, playing basketball as a youth in Indiana and being a lifelong golfer.
In a press statement, Merck said that patients taking cladribine tablets had a nearly 60 percent lower relapse rate than those on placebo pills. The two-year study included 1,326 MS patients who were randomly divided into three groups. Two groups received different doses of cladribine and one group received fake pills. Patients on cladribine had up to a 60 percent reduced chance of having a relapse compared to patients on placebo. The study was paid for by Merck.
January 24, 2009
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