Please visit our MS learning channel on Youtube, which provides hundreds of topics from our education programs, that were video-recorded and archived here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews -- Be empowered with MS news by registering with us: www.register.msviewsandnews.org

joomla ecommerce template -- Scroll left side of this blog for needed resources. Also, use our 'search by topic' tool, to find specific information.

Disclaimer: 'MS Views and News' DOES NOT endorse any products or services found on this blog. It is up to you to seek advice from your healthcare provider. The intent of this blog is to provide information on various medical conditions, medications, treatments, and procedures for your personal knowledge and to keep you informed of current health-related issues. It is not intended to be complete or exhaustive, nor is it a substitute for the advice of your physician. Should you or your family members have any specific medical problem, seek medical care promptly.

============================================================

Saturday, July 19, 2014

Utah woman helps sister (with MS) meet Neal Schon of Journey

WEST VALLEY CITY, Utah (ABC4 Utah) - Elisha Daines has multiple sclerosis. Just two years ago she was in a coma and even declared brain dead by her doctors. Through headphones there was one song her family played repeatedly for Elisha to hear, “Don’t Stop Believin’” by Journey.

Read more


~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Pro golfer with multiple sclerosis to play in Federal Way tournament

Heather Drew began golfing as a young girl but retired in 1999 after she was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, a chronic disease that attacks the Central Nervous System. In 2011 she returned to her professional career. Drew will compete at the 2014 Pepsi Northwest Women’s Open in Federal Way July 21-23. - Contributed photo
Heather Drew began golfing as a young girl but retired in 1999 after she was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, a chronic disease that attacks the Central Nervous System. In 2011 she returned to her professional career. Drew will compete at the 2014 Pepsi Northwest Women’s Open in Federal Way July 21-23.
— Image Credit: Contributed Photo

Since she was a child, Heather Drew knew she wanted to compete in the Ladies Professional Golf Association.
She graduated from University of Arizona in 1981 and just a few months later turned pro.
“It was something I really wanted to do,” she said.
For the next 18 years, Drew competed in tournaments, taking second place several times as well as making the top 10 often, she said.
Drew will be one of as many as 60 women to participate in the 2014 Pepsi Northwest Women’s Open at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club in Federal Way.
Drew describes golf as a sport that needs single-minded focus to overcome the challenges — and her own golfing career has included many adversities.
In 1996 she was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, an incurable, chronic disease that attacks the Central Nervous System.
When she was diagnosed, Drew was afraid of the unknown, she said.
“I just thought everything was over,” she said.
Drew didn’t know much about MS before her diagnosis, and when she received it her misconceptions painted a picture of a life much different than her golfing career, she said. She thought she might need a walker or a wheelchair. But each case of MS can manifest itself differently, and Drew’s manifestation is numbness, she said.
People often think multiple sclerosis is always debilitating ­­— and Drew thought so too, at first.
“[But] if you have MS, it doesn’t mean your life is over,” Drew said.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Friday, July 18, 2014

Assistive Devices that can help to make living with MS easier

These products can help make everyday activities easier, from cooking and dressing yourself to just getting around.

The information shown below is from WebMD

There is a variety of assistive devices that can help you manage the symptoms of multiple sclerosis (MS). An assistive device is a tool or product that makes a certain function easier to perform. An occupational or physical therapist can prescribe these devices.

Below find a list of assistive devices and equipment that are available.

Mobility Aids for Multiple Sclerosis

Orthotics: Orthotics are lightweight inserts worn inside the shoes that can be used to increase stability and decrease fatigue. Orthotics can help with spasticity in the foot and can help brace the foot.
Leg braces: Weakness of the leg muscles may make it more difficult to maneuver on stairs, rise from a chair, or walk. An ankle-foot brace can stabilize the ankle when there is weakness in the foot muscles. This brace fits into an ordinary shoe and prevents the toes from dragging. If muscle weakness occurs in the neck, a neck brace may be recommended to make you more comfortable.
Canes: A cane may be the most useful tool when one leg is weaker than the other, or when you have mild problems with balance. Here are some guidelines for cane use:
  • The cane should be held on the stronger side of the body while the weight is shifted away from the weaker side.
  • A quad cane (or four-legged cane) provides more stability than a standard cane.
It is a good idea to have a session with a physical therapist to learn how to properly use your cane.
Walkers: Walkers may be more appropriate when there is significant leg weakness. They can also provide support for maintaining balance. Wheels or platforms may be added to the walker if necessary.
Wheelchairs or scooters: Wheelchairs or power scooters may provide more independence. These are usually recommended when a person experiences excessive fatigue, unsteadiness, or occasional falls. A scooter can add a great deal of independence for a person with limited mobility.

Aids for Activities of Daily Living

Bathing
  • Tub bench
  • Hand-held shower head
  • Grab bars installed in shower/tub
Toileting
  • Bedside commode
  • Grab bars near toilet
  • Toilet seat with armrests (a raised seat with armrests can be placed over a regular toilet)
Dressing
  • Velcro, buttons, zippers, and hooks on clothing
  • Sock pull
  • Long-handled shoehorn
  • Buttonhook
  • A stool for sitting while dressing
Cooking
  • Microwave oven
  • Wheeled utility cart
  • Electric can opener
  • Pot stabilizer
Eating
  • Specialized utensils, such as large-handled spoons and forks, or ''sporks,'' and rocker knives
  • Plate guard
  • Wrist supports
Writing
  • Special grips for pens and pencils
  • Wrist supports
Sleeping
  • Electric beds or mattresses
Miscellaneous
  • Reacher devices
  • Grab bars

Resources for Assistive Devices and Equipment

8630 Fenton Street, Suite 930
Silver Spring, MD 20910
1-800-227-0216 (Voice) or (301) 608-8912 (TTY)
E-mail: abledata@orcmacro.com
A federally funded service to inform consumers about available products.




~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

MSBoston 2014 - JOINT ACTRIMS-ECTRIMS Meeting


MS Views and News will be exhibiting at this conference, that will be visited by thousands of Healthcare providers from around the world.

Where:
JOHN B. HYNES VETERANS MEMORIAL CONVENTION CENTER - 
900 Boylston Street - Boston, MA 02115



MSBoston home-page image



Abstract - view abstracts



Scientific program

Hotel




~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Thursday, July 17, 2014

Summer guide to managing heat and MS

Using this collection of articles can help you manage the hot days ahead, with tips and ideas for cooling off, getting nutritious no-cook meals on the table, staying active, getting a good night’s sleep and more. -

Sweltering temperatures can make MS symptoms worse. Give them the cold shoulder with these sizzling ideas.

Learn how you can adjust the activities you love to do in the summer to your health and wellness needs.

Here are several product ideas to help you stay cool during your favorite activities.

Some public utilities commission offer medical exemptions for those whose health conditions require higher power consumption. Learn what states are doing to help people save on utilities and beat the heat this summer.

Dealing with MS during the dog days of summer can make preparing even the simplest meals feel daunting. A nutritionist offers healthy, cooling recipes for the hottest days.

Heat often makes it harder for people with MS to sleep in the summer. Learn more about getting quality sleep when the weather warms up.
 Summer 2014
- See more at: http://www.momentummagazineonline.com/summer-guide-managing-heat-ms/#sthash.sPCLjdHC.dpuf

Information provided by The National Multiple Sclerosis Society


~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Wednesday, July 16, 2014

MS Visionary Inspires “Small Miracles” Through Unique Approach to Yoga Therapy

Biogen IdecSponsored Content - July 15, 2014
MS Visionary Inspires “Small Miracles” Through Unique Approach to Yoga Therapy
Although the practice of yoga originated in the distant past, it’s still relevant today, especially as a means to connect the mind and body, reduce stress and ease pain associated with a number of diseases, including multiple sclerosis (MS).
With approximately 400,000 people in the U.S. affected by MS and the number of cases continuing to rise worldwide, it’s little wonder that many of our lives are touched by this disease through personal experience, family or friends.
At an early age, Mindy Eisenberg of Birmingham, Mich. watched first-hand as her mother battled the emotional, physical and financial toll of MS. Her mother’s disease progressed rapidly, and within a few years, she was living in a wheelchair, later requiring full-time nursing home care.
Those difficult childhood memories spurred Mindy’s desire to help others, which later translated into a career as a certified yoga instructor and founder of Yoga Spirit and Wellness, LLC, a program specializing in adaptive yoga therapy. Adaptive yoga therapy is an innovative, multidimensional approach, which is tailored to the whole person and uses the disciplines of structural and therapeutic yoga, breathing, meditation and relaxation techniques, which can complement health care and other alternative approaches for health and well being.
At four locations (and soon to be five) throughout southeastern Michigan, Mindy offers classes that she developed called Yoga for MS. The classes focus on guiding, assisting and empowering MS patients with varying symptoms. While some Yoga Moves MS students may require a cane, walker or wheelchair, or suffer from fatigue, pain, depression or cognitive issues, they may still be able to move about independently. Students experience the core benefits of yoga, including balanced energy, increased flexibility/strength, improved digestion and circulation and better sleep patterns. The small group classes (8 to 12 people total) are staffed by two or more instructors and last two hours, which allows patients to receive the personalized attention and encouragement to push boundaries, including executing poses on the mat, in the chair and even standing. The class also includes meditation, restoration and discussion about yogic or ayurvedic dietary and lifestyle principles.
What makes Mindy’s Yoga for MS program truly unique is her personalized approach to teaching. Her classes are open to all MS patients, no matter their range of mobility, and she adapts her style to each individual. For two months, Mindy has been helping a man who was skeptical and scared to attend classes. Recently, he showed Mindy his “small” victory: he could lift his leg into the car. This student, who didn’t think he could move his toes, realized that his “I can’t” turned into “I can” after tuning into his mind-body connection. Many of Mindy’s students – like this man – find that they can indeed move their toes or practice a yoga pose that did not previously seem possible.
Mindy’s vision for the future is to help more people living with MS become aware of the healing benefits of yoga and expand access to this type of therapy around the country – especially for people who are unable to afford it. She’s currently partnering with the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation’s Health and Wellness Program to make it possible for local students in financial need to attend her weekly classes. The organization’s annual fundraiser draws 300 attendees and continues to grow every year. In addition, Mindy is currently writing an adaptive yoga book for those with MS and similar conditions.
“Yoga provides mindful coping skills that would have helped my mom,” said Mindy. “It’s certainly not a cure, but can help with quality of life, comfort and peace of mind. Witnessing first-hand the ‘small miracles’ that can happen for MS patients from yoga – increased movement, added flexibility and improved mental clarity – is my motivation to keep this program going. I’m inspired by these individuals who not only are helping themselves, but healing each other through their support and commitment to this practice.”
This article is presented by Biogen Idec as part of the MS Visionaries™ program. This program recognizes individuals such as Mindy who are doing something positive for people living with MS. Biogen Idec is not affiliated with Yoga Moves MS or any of the other MS Visionaries featured on this site and does not endorse any services that they provide. Always check with your doctor before starting any exercise program. Biogen Idec does not control the websites referenced in this article and is not responsible for their content.
For more information about Mindy and Yoga Spirit and Wellness, LLC, please visit www.yogaspiritwellness.com.
© 2014 Biogen Idec.

Also See:
To learn more about MS, click here.
Follow MS Visionaries ambassador Jason Silva on Facebook or Twitterfor more about the campaign.




~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Tuesday, July 15, 2014

Woman with Multiple Sclerosis trains home care staff on how to care for people with MS

A woman who has the debilitating neurological condition Multiple Sclerosis (MS) has been training up home care staff on how to care for people with the long-term illness.
Sue Rushby has been giving training to staff, at Caremark in Redcar and Cleveland in North Yorkshire on MS, to give them a better understanding of what she goes through every day. Ms Rushby receives home care from Caremark.
The 56-year-old married mother-of-two, who lives in Redcar, only started to experience the first symptoms of her illness a few years ago.
During a protracted and difficult recovery from a broken ankle she noticed her leg was dragging. Other symptoms also started to appear and after a while her diagnosis of MS was finally confirmed.
Caremark’s trainer, Jan Morgan, came up with the idea of Ms Rushby training the staff so they could better understand her condition. She said: “Sue was very open and honest with our group and was able to clearly explain with a lot of humour the many complications that the condition creates. She described having two lives: one before MS and another with MS, which is something not many of us had stopped to think about.




~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Tysabri Protects Against Relapse in Multiple Sclerosis, According To Study

TysabriAccording to a study published in JAMA Neurologymultiple sclerosis patients are greatly benefited by Biogen Idec’s Tysabri (natalizumab) and tend to relapse if they discontinue treatment. Natalizumab had a protective effect on patients who were continuously treated with Tysabri beyond a 24-dose timepoint within the study, compared to those who switched treatment or discontinued treatment.
To begin, patients with progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy (PML), a disease that damages myelin in the brain similar to multiple sclerosis, are often infected with polomavirus John Cunningham (JC virus). If a patient’s immunity is lowered, JC virus can wreak havoc, and there is no cure for JC virus infection.
Multiple sclerosis patients are a a high risk for developing PML. Many multiple sclerosis patients are also treated with natalizumab, which is an monoclonal antibody immunosuppressive medication. Putting the two together, some multiple sclerosis patients see a risk for extended use of Tysabri and desire a different treatment.
“It’s difficult for patients to make decisions, and I think they need time to make their decisions,” said Kjell-Morten Muhr, MD, PhD, from University of Bergen, Norway, in a report from Medscape Medical News. In his experience, when the risk of PML for multiple sclerosis patients is explained, some patients initially choose to remain on Tysabri but eventually ask to switch after long consideration
Continue reading



~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Monday, July 14, 2014

Unique Approached to Unique MS Symptoms

BY PATTY BOBRYK, MHS, PT, MSCS, ATP


Have you ever wondered if there was a novel approach to manage one or more of your MS symptoms?  Adequate symptom management is key to living well with your MS.  There are a variety of approaches to managing your symptoms: prescription and over the counter medications, complementary and alternative medicine, rehabilitation, and other self-help strategies.  In this article we are going to explore a few unique ways to manage some of the unique symptoms you may be experiencing.  
Sensory Symptoms
Our brain is our master computer- messages come into our brain; our brain interprets them and then sends a message out in response.  Messages from receptors in our periphery (for example, in our skin and joints) send messages to our brain to convey information about sensation.  These messages tell our brain whether something is hot or cold, dull or sharp, smooth or rough to name a few.  If the messages that are being sent from the periphery through our spinal cord which then sends them on to our brain get interrupted or “short circuited” because of the loss of myelin then our brain doesn’t get accurate information.  The brain may misinterpret the information and cause you to feel numb or tingly or itchy or even loss of sensation. 
Abnormal sensations do not indicate a worse MS disease course but they can be very annoying, distracting or even painful.  There is some research to support that in MS sensory retraining (providing a lot of sensation to the areas of your body that do not have normal sensation) can improve this symptom.  Some examples of sensory retraining are massaging the area or using different textures to provide stimulation to the area. If your hands are numb or tingling, you may try placing your them in a bowl of dried rice or beans and working your hands through it to provide a lot of sensory information to your brain.  For burning or tingling feet try rolling a frozen water bottle under your foot, it provides a massaging effect and also the sensation of cold. 
Exercise
Exercise can be viewed as a prescription for your symptom management and is key for your overall health and wellness.  Although exercising consistently can be challenging, finding an activity you enjoy will help keep you on track.  Utilizing a video gaming system like the Wii Fit Plus can increase your participation and enjoyment.  It has been demonstrated that in persons with MS using the Wii can improve your balance and your consistency of exercising. 
Walking Technologies
Functional electrical stimulation (FES) is a method of stimulating the peripheral nerves to cause a contraction of our muscles.  Technology has improved to the point where FES can be coupled with walking or biking to have our muscles contract at exactly the right time to facilitate these activities.  The WalkAide and Bioness are two such devices which cause a contraction of the muscles which lift the foot when someone is experiencing foot drop.   FES can be done with the muscle movements of biking to allow someone who is weak to engage in this activity and reap the benefits of this exercise. 
Heat Intolerance
Many people with MS experience increased symptoms in the heat.  This heat can be from the environment or from internal heat from a fever or exercising.  Some novel approaches to staying cool are misting fans, eating flavored shaved ice (watch out for your sugar intake though!), cooling devices (chillow pillow, hot girl pearls) or even remote car starters to cool your car off before you get in it.
Click here to get even more great tips on this topic by viewing our webinar on MS Symptoms Part I: Unique Approaches to Unique Symptoms.
Information found above was provided by  MSCanDo


~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Can You Pass the MS Dental Sobriety Test?

Published Jul 11, 2014
After I woke and completed my morning inventory this soft Irish day, I let the Wheatens out for their morning pee, took care of that myself, and then brushed the sleep and the garlic of last night’s Caesar salad from my teeth. It’s a fairly routine thing we do – brushing our teeth – and then again, it isn’t.
Fine and gross motor skills, fatigue, spasm, swallowing issues, even medications can all have an impact on our daily oral hygiene routines and overall dental health with MS.
I know that I don’t brush the way I once did. I don’t floss the same. I don’t even use the same oral hygiene products of my pre- (and early) MS days.
How many toothbrushes have ended up on the floor? How many times have I nearly put an eye out? How often haven’t I jabbed or scraped cheek or gum when MS spasms hit at toothbrushing time?
When my fine motor skills take a hit, holding the brush, manipulating floss, even squeezing the tube of toothpaste can seem like failing some dental sobriety test.
Fatigue can make even getting to the loo for a pee seem like a Herculean task. Brushing, flossing, scraping, polishing, rinsing… Yeah, that’s not happening on one of those days.
And what about swallowing issues? Some recommend that people with swallowing problems not use fluoride toothpastes due to long-term ingestion dangers.
Medications can cause excessive dry mouth that can rot teeth. Mobility and transportation concerns may make getting to the dentist low on the priority list. Trigeminal pain caused by MS can make the thought of putting something like floss or toothbrush into our mouth a fret of a whole other kind.
We may not think of how our MS could be affecting our oral health, but a decade-old study published by the Multiple Sclerosis Trust shows that it is a concern, that we do have problems, and that we should consider our oral health more closely.
When’s the last time you visited the dentist? Do you have issues performing routine oral hygiene? What barriers (or potential problems) to proper oral health do you find in multiple sclerosis?
Have a great weekend and let’s try to keep those toothbrushes out of our eyes, shall we?
Wishing you and your family the best of health.
Cheers,

Trevis
More on Trevis found here

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.

Adipose Stem Cell Trial on clinicaltrials.gov

By Cherie C. Binns RN BS MSCN
July 14, 2014


I received a color brochure in my email from Stem Genex® asking me to locate subjects with worsening Multiple Sclerosis to participate in their study listed in www.clinicaltrials.gov under Multiple Sclerosis.   I am familiar with this company as I researched it for some folks 4 years ago and again each of the succeeding years.   

There is no company funding for this and it is entirely patient funded to the tune of $12,000-$14,000 per treatment with at least two treatments recommended 6 months to a year apart.   There are only two locations in the United States that do this procedure and staff is sent to Spain to be trained.
The procedure involves you flying to the location of the therapy, staying in a motel overnight, coming to the clinic the following morning to have blood drawn from your arm and a two incision (potentially more if you are very thin) “mini liposuction” on your abdomen.   The cells then from the abdomen are spun out, mixed with your blood and given back to you in a saline IV over the course of a couple of hours.   You spend another night in the motel and if there are no problems, may fly home in the morning.   Airfare and motel is your expense.   The “kit” to do this is available online for $2500 and costs you, at the clinic, $12,000.

I know of three people who paid this money, had the procedure done and are worse a year later than they were when they went for the procedure.  There are, of course all sorts of people the company will put on the phone with you to tell you they had it done, had not walked in years and are doing everything unaided now.

This got onto www.clinicaltrials.gov because it is a “study” and, as such, qualifies for free advertising in this venue.   They are using it to reach as many desperate People with Multiple Sclerosis as they can to sell this treatment to and will then agree to follow up and provide the clinicaltrials.gov people with study results.
This procedure may have benefits BUT a legitimate clinical trial will pay for all treatment costs and most will compensate for time and travel  See next page for listing of trial , inclusion criteria, contact person, etc.   BEWARE!

Written for MS Views and News at Request of Stuart Schlossman 7/14/14




Recruiting

Condition: Multiple Sclerosis
Intervention: 

Change from Baseline on the Multiple Sclerosis Quality of Life Inventory (MSQLI) at 12 months [ Time Frame: Baseline, 12 months ] [ Designated as safety issue: No ]
Primary Outcome Measures:
Estimated Enrollment:      100
Study Start Date:            May 2014
Estimated Primary Completion Date:           May 2017 (Final data collection date for primary outcome measure)
 Eligibility
Ages Eligible for Study:    18 Years to 65 Years
Genders Eligible for Study:           Both
Accepts Healthy Volunteers:         No
Sampling Method:            Non-Probability Sample
Study Population
Community sample

Criteria
Inclusion Criteria:

Subjects scheduled for a stem cell/SVF treatment
Subjects diagnosed with some form of multiple sclerosis
Subjects between the ages of 18 and 65
Subjects willing and able to sign informed consent
Subjects willing and able to perform follow up interviews and surveys
Exclusion Criteria:

Subjects for whom baseline data is not available
Subjects with additional major health diagnoses
Subjects that are pregnant or breastfeeding
   Contacts and Locations
Choosing to participate in a study is an important personal decision. Talk with your doctor and family members or friends about deciding to join a study. To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the Contacts provided below. For general information, see Learn About Clinical Studies.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier: NCT02157064

Contacts
Contact: Dawn Thorpe      800-609-7795                

Locations
United States, California
StemGenex         Recruiting
La Jolla, California, United States, 92037

Contact: Dawn Thorpe    800-609-7795      




~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
 Keep CURRENT and up to date, with MS News and Information
Sign-up here:  www.msviewsandnews.org 

WATCH OUR MS EDUCATIONAL VIDEOS by Topic, 
found here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews

.