Danielle Spinks-Earl
Me in a bathroom in Pyrmont

Hi, I’m Dani. I’ve had multiple sclerosis since 1998.

Getting diagnosed with MS is pretty shocking. The prognosis is grim and there is no cure. MS had no place in my self-identity and I was on the cusp of making the world my personal oyster.

For many years, I have been in and out of hospitals and deeply concerned about my future.  Conventional medicine says MS means a near-certain path to deterioration and disability.

When I was diagnosed, there was one thing I wanted to know — how to stop it. Now, I have worked it out. I want to show you what I have done. It’s not complicated and the science backs me up.

I am 45 years old. I take no drugs. And I am healthier and happier than nearly everyone I know.

The purpose of this website is to share what I do to control my multiple sclerosis. If you want to, you can do it too.



Try a tree change for quality of life

Right now the carpet is hovering over the meadows of asphodel. By that, I mean we have a heavenly life in a country village. We are two hours train ride from Sydney. We neither make nor need a lot of money. Yet we are veritably bathing in riches.

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woman embraces the dawn at the beach

5 things I do to stop MS attacks

Optimism is a learned behaviour. It doesn’t come naturally. We all start with a default mode of negative. To find optimism, we have to let our Executive function take control. The trouble is this. Optimism doesn’t come naturally.

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