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In 1981, Val Moffat was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis.
By 1983 she was completely housebound.
Today Valerie Moffat walks, drives, showers and cooks for herself and no longer suffers constant shaking, trembling, chronic fatigue, double vision or slurred speech...
Valerie Moffat was diagnosed as having multiple sclerosis in May 1981. Her world was turned upside down: she faced the possibility of becoming a permanently, severely disabled person as the disease progressed. 85,000 people suffer from Multiple Sclerosis in the UK alone: Scotland, where Val lives, has the highest incidence of MS sufferers in the world.
Val assumed that the double vision, stumbling and continual tiredness she had felt since her childhood were normal parts of everyday life - things common to everyone. It was only after her daughter's seventh birthday party, when difficulty with breathing along with pins and needles became almost unbearable that she was checked into a hospital and diagnosed with MS.
She found it increasingly difficult to cope with the tiredness and unsteadiness of MS after her diagnosis as time passed and the condition worsened until one day in 1983.
Pictured: Val Moffat, today
Things Took A Turn for the Worse...
After a fall at home in 1983, Val became completely housebound as MS had a chance to take hold in the wake of her fall. She had to spend 15 months confined to a wheelchair, almost completely disabled with the disease. After this time, she had to rely on a Rollator to move.
Pictured: Val Moffat, on the left, with Rollator to aid movement.
Performing every day activities became a feat: a plight familiar to Multiple Sclerosis sufferers all over the world. Life became a struggle for her and the condition put a strain on her relationships with those around her.
After spending two years struggling with the disease, she was ready to try anything to help in her battle with the condition.
In 1985, Valerie stumbled across a magazine article that would drastically change her life again but this time, for the better....
The article suggested a little known possible method of controlling the symptoms of the disease. The prospect gave Val hope and she decided to try it out for herself...
Something amazing happened...
Things began to improve!
Val got an independent practitioner to perform some tests on her: the results of which she used to make informed changes to her lifestyle. Combining these changes with special mental and physical exercises, the symptoms of Multiple Sclerosis began to subside and become tolerable.
As more time passed she began to make a more marked improvement... Finally, she walked from her bedroom to the bathroom unaided.
She had made simple changes
to her lifestyle that relieved the
terrible symptoms of Multiple Sclerosis,
without the need for any medication!
There is NO cure for Multiple Sclerosis, but...
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