10 Tips for Living with Multiple Sclerosis - Holiday edition!

I first created this list for the holidays.  But really, they help anytime!  These are lifestyle changes that do make a difference.

As a certified MS life coach I'm often called into service during stressful times.  The tools we create and work with help us throughout the year, which is an added bonus.  

The holidays take planning when living with a chronic illness like MS.  Somethings are easy, some are more difficult.  

Here are 10 simple tricks to help us all get through the next few weeks a little calmer, a little better.  

Here's to thriving versus surviving.  

10 TIPS for Staying Healthy during the Holidays with Multiple Sclerosis

Lifestyle Tip #1:  Breathe Deep.  
One trick is to inhale to the count of four.  Hold for a count of six.  Exhale for eight.  
Breath into your lungs. Then let that breath seep into the belly. Then even further to the gut. 
Connecting our breath from brain, to gut, can open our minds!  
Try it and let me know!

Lifestyle Tip #2:  Finding gratitude.
Think of 1 thing each morning that you are grateful for and why. 
Write it down.    

Lifestyle Tip #3:  Watch what you eat.
Small portions.  Eat with INTENTION, not at the computer or on the hoof. 


Lifestyle Tip #4:  Sleep is utmost, but can be most difficult.  Keep that blue light off, no TV, devices, can help.  Reading, relaxing tea, yin yoga, essential oils, mediation and more. 

More about Sleeping and MS:   

Lifestyle Tip #5:  Find a Healthy Escape!  
Medication, music, coloring, strolling, exploring nature, photography,
cooking, gardening, art, reading and more.  
Be kind to you!   

Lifestyle Tip #6:  Seek advice and help.  
Whether an MS community group like BelongMS  - an app for those living with MS.
Click on link to download app - and join my channel "The Girl with MS".  
Find an in - person group, a therapist, counselor, your doctor.  You are not alone!

Lifestyle Tip #7:  Help Others
The act of helping others, whether volunteering or donating, creates an sense of happiness
that I find addicting. It also gives me a sense of purpose that gives my life substance.  

Lifestyle Tip #8:  Communicate.  
During these busy times, and really all times, it would behoove us to follow these simple rules:
Call a friend
Do not assume

Lifestyle Tip #9:  Be Kind to YOU! 
Pamper yourself.  What makes you happy?  Do it!   
Bathe, spa time, massage, hiking, cooking...anything you want.  

Lifestyle Tip #10:  Smile.
See someone without a smile?
Give them yours!   

I accomplished several goals last week.  Took a nature sketching stroll with 
a group of people 
at our local gardens.  
Made me happy, created some hand-eye coordination, tried something new

That too is a key.  Something new.

Try something new!   



Brain Restoration, Sleeping with Sabrina and NAD+

2:07 AM and I’m wide awake.

Seems to be a trend for me lately. Sleep will happen, eventually, but at what cost to my health?  I’m ready for a change.

During one of my conversations with Stephen Camp, the founder of Avior Nutritionals, (makers of Myetin - a high dose biotin with NAD+), he brought up the concept of brain restoration.

Brain restoration?  We can restore our brains?  I love this concept!

Courtesy iStock

I definitely wanted to learn more.

So, he set up a meeting with a functional medicine specialist, Dana Leduff, CHC and practice manager for Dr. Knight at Knight Integrative Medicine.

Have you ever heard of NAD+?

I have heard mentions of it but really do not understand it fully.   I was psyched to learn how brains restore and what this means for us living with MS.

NAD+ levels decline as we age, or so the research indicates.  AND it is critical for cell generation and health.

“NAD+ creates calming neurotransmitters in your brain,” Leduff told me.   OK, my MS brain definitely needs calming.

I took this straight from the Wikipedia - “Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NAD) is a cofactor found in all living cells. The compound is called a dinucleotide because it consists of two nucleotides joined through their phosphate groups. One nucleotide contains an adenine nucleobase and the other nicotinamide. Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide exists in two forms: an oxidized and reduced form, abbreviated as NAD+ and NADH respectively.”

We are talking about the oxidized version, NAD+,in this article.  But what does this mean for me?

“NAD+ is a cofactor involved in the Kreb cycle.  It stimulates ATP which is the fuel equivalent that runs all of our cells,” Leduff explained, “NAD+ is a kick start for the engine.”

The Kreb Cycle is also known as the TCA cycle (tricarboxylic acid cycle).  It’s basically the chemical reactions to release stored energy through oxidation of acetyl-CoA derived from carbohydrates, proteins and fats into adenosine triphosphate (ATP) and carbon dioxide. It provides the process to make the fuel we need to run our engines. NAD+ is this fuel.

“It affects a lot of other metabolic pathways.  If depleted or burned through, adding NAD+ could help gain greater resilience,” she said, “We could have more stockpiled.”

“Imagine having a bad starter to your car,” she said.  Well, that’s easy to do!

“If you could take a product that could provide NAD+ it could help the Kreb cycle.”  Which in turns help the brain restore by helping mitochondria reach a healthier state.  

“An out-of-balance level of NAD+ may be a result from genes that don't make enough or don’t break down the macronutrients to pure NAD+,” Leduff informed me.  “When they become in balance it could create changes in circadian rhythm and sleeping patterns.”

Leduff further explained, “As in gardening, we need soil enriched with the right things.  In the human body, NAD+ provides the right fuel.  It turns a bunch of switches on that might have not been activated due to limited fuel.”

“We want to send as many healthy microbiomes to the brain,” informed Leduff as these could help restore the brain

Research claims benefits.

One interesting article I found was put out by the Translational Medicine of Aging.  The title hit a chord with me, “Therapeutic potential of boosting NAD+ in aging and age-related diseases discusses NAD+, it’s benefits and clinical usage.”

NAD+ is synthesized by natural NAD and several precursors.  Precursors have shown possible benefits in research.  But, “NAD+ in Myetin is the activated form of NAD+ which the body can use in its current form and is not affected by any genetic polymorphisms,” stated Leduff.

One precursor, NR, was found to be beneficial for glucose levels in diabetics.  In neurological diseases such as Parkinson’s it’s been shown to help memory, motor function and mitochondrial function as well as protect from neuronal cell death.

Another precursor, NAM, helps with oxidative stress and more:  In the model of obesity, it has able to restore glucagon storage to similar levels as age-matched standard-diet mice as well as ameliorate diet-induced hepatosteatosis, oxidative stress and inflammation.

The study found that inhibiting the age-related decline in NAD+ levels is critical for preventing age- or disease-related frailties. It also found that strategies that could potentially boost NAD+ levels include exercise, fasting, and maintaining a healthy diet, and by boosting with supplements.

But these precursors are not the same as NAD+,” Leduff explained.  “And there are many precursors available for sale.”

“Whenever claiming to be a particular molecule. We want a form that’s most bioavailable otherwise those genetic mutations could make  the process more sluggish or not happen at all so the body can’t benefit from it.

Leduff warns, “Many companies claim to have NAD but they are talking about “precursors” of some form.   Avior Nutritionals  has the only blend available that is the pure active form of NAD+.”

Leduff suggested that patients who want to find more personalized health plan, could find their answers in functional medicine.

Sleeping with Sabrina

After talking mitochondria a bit, I still wanted to learn more.  So, I connected with sleep specialist and certified brain fitness coach, Sabrina Cadini .

She does not have MS.

“I was sick and we couldn’t figure it out for a long time, so I decided to heal myself with self care, nutrition, sleep, etc.,” Sabrina said.   A familiar story to so many of us.

“I wanted to share my story and inspire others - switched to coaching. We need to educate people today that there are other options.”

What is a brain fitness coach?

“We help others take care of their brain before it’s too late.  We help with nutrition, exercise, sleep, and self-care.  Are they too stressed or do they need to enhance their brain function?” Explained Sabrina.    

“The body and brain are so tightly connected,” she said, “ For example, if people move the body releases hormones and detoxifies the body - it’s a chain reaction.  They don't realize how the body works and just follows the medicine prescribed.”  


“I can’t say enough about mitochondria!” Shared Sabrina.

“These energy powerhouses are some of my best friends when I work with my clients. Considering that mitochondria can also help us with cell growth and the support of the nervous system, I can’t ignore their importance in my coaching practice.

“None of my clients knows about mitochondria, but when I explain the critical role of mitochondria as the source of our cellular energy, their view of everyday life and optimal lifestyle completely shifts. They feel more motivated to follow my program that focuses on nutrition, sleep, exercise, and stress management to improve their energy levels and overall health.

“Since mitochondria are directly connected to sleep and most specifically to our circadian rhythm, I always stress the importance of a good night’s sleep. If our circadian clock is impaired due to lack of sleep, or inconsistent sleep patterns, our energy production will decrease, and our overall health can be impacted: symptoms can include fatigue, pain, and susceptibility to illnesses. This, in turn, can negatively affect the circadian rhythm, creating a vicious cycle.

Circadian Rhythm 

“I’m also learning a lot about NAD+ and how mitochondrial dysfunction can result from declining NAD+ levels in our body. I have to say, I feel blessed to live in this era where science and genetics are making progress every day, and more and more research studies give hope to many people suffering from chronic and autoimmune diseases.

Sabrina suggests that once we understand our biological clock, it’s better to understand what we’re doing and going through.

Hormones with light and darkness really run the show. Melatonin night time.  Cortisol and adrenal during the day.

“Understand and take better care of yourself,” Dana recommends, “Be more respectful for sleep routine when the night comes.”

Sabrina’s Sleep Tips

“Unplug,” recommends Dana, “the use of technology is a big disrupter.”

“Watch the blue light  - the kind we absorb during the day via sunlight - but if we keep absorbing it then we can’t produce melatonin so it disrupts the circadian rhythm.”

Then, Sabrina gave me these great tips to help reset the circadian rhythm along with NAD+.

Sleep Tips 

1. Reduce blue light/devices
2. Software called Flux changes color of screen based on time zone to adjust/tint with red as the day progresses
3. Windows 10 on a PC?   Look for screen tint, regulated with red/blue light.
4. Reduce TV, devices, etc.
5. Put phone in airplane mode - reduced EMF (electromagnetic fields)
6. Swannies - Blue light blocker glasses
7. Keep room where you sleep as dark as possible.
8. Consistency is KEY -
1. Regular time to bed, regular sleep patterns
2. Do not catch up on sleep - “if it’s gone, it’s gone.”
9. Exercise can help sleep patterns.  Don’t exercise later in the evening as its stimulating and may cause problems falling asleep.
10. Caffeine - stop by 3pm - leave 6-8 hours before bedtime.
11. Napping - less than 30 minutes, or might enter deep sleep and feel more fatigued upon awaking
12. Relaxation techniques:  yoga, breathing, meditation.

I’m definitely beginning to understand better.

NAD+ is critical for our cells and fueling our brain and body.  It helps keep all those scientific parts in balance and the mitochondria healthy so it can send harmonious energy to the brain.  “Calming neurotransmitters,” Dana called them.

And understanding how the circadian rhythm plays a role sort of ties the whole brain/body connection together in one tight package.

Very curious for sure.  This NAD+ and its role in helping me sleep.   Self-care at its  finest.

Just one more way we can say #takeTHATms!

Watcher: Mystery, Murder, Mayhem and a Lady with MS


A FUN read featuring a lady living with MS but not focusing on her MS. Watcher, by Jason Stokes, is a tried and true murder mystery and it just happens that the leading lady has MS.  And those with it will relate as she struggles obstacles with adrenaline us MS warriors know about.  The kind that you dig up from the bottom of your well when your well is empty. The kind that comes from survival, from necessity.  

The story flows freely and frantic enough to keep the adrenaline going and the intrigue in motion. Thoroughly enjoyable and well done, I thought the author had MS because Jason Stokes nails it on what it’s like living with MS, or at least for me.  So many times I thought, “I know that feeling,” only to be swept up by the story and taken off to some ledge to hang on til I turned the page.  Not sure I’ve read that quickly in a long time! 

Any way, I had to share with you all. Need a distraction?  Try Watcher by Jason Stokes.   This Girl with MS sure enjoyed it!     

Click here to purchase

*My opinions and this is not my affiliate link - proceeds go to author* 

Taken directly from Gestalt Publishing:     

What she saw may cost her life.

Teri is a watcher. A silent witness to the lives of others. Robbed of her strength and mobility by a devastating disease, when she witnesses a crime so vicious it forces her to choose between her own safety and a woman she's never met, she'll have to untangle a web of corruption, clear her name and catch a killer before she's the next to disappear.


     Watcher was written as a love letter to the MS community and everyone struggling with chronic debilitating disease. A message on every page that though disability can steal your strength, rob you of your physical assets and change how the world chooses to perceive you, you are still strong. You accomplish more before getting out of bed than most people manage all day and that deserves to be celebrated.

    Teri is flawed but she is human, like the rest of us and she is empowered with the indomitable gift of an unbreakable spirit.

Cannabis Awareness, Pain Management & Multiple Sclerosis

 “The light whispering down the hall is enough to encourage a restless night.  Breaking sleep to use the restroom, my mind wanders, can comfort return long enough to fall back to sleep or will this be yet another endless battle of little rest and much tossing?” 

———  Journal entry, April 1, 2022.  



What does a pain-free life mean to those living with chronic illnesses like multiple sclerosis (MS)?  Or to anyone who suffers needlessly in pain while the body and mind try to figure out how to find peace? 

Chronic pain causes anxiety, loss of sleep and depression if not more.  It can decrease mental focus and moods may be altered as the pain and inflammation creep and ravage the body from within.  


The first response from doctors and health care professionals is often NSAIDS (ibuprofen, etc) and narcotics such as oxycodone and norco.  But maybe there are other options.  


The opioid problem is world known: too many easy-to-acquire drugs that can cause addiction and death. And do they really take the pain away?  


One option gaining steam in research and use is cannabis, specifically the CBD derived from a cannabis plant.  CBD is not mind altering such as its counter point THC.  

Click here to learn more about marijuana, hemp, THC and CBD.


I sat down and chatted with Todd Vanderah, PhD., of the University of Arizona Health Sciences. 


Vanderah has researched cannabinoids for more than two decades.  He says, “It’s unfortunate that the whole general population of cannabinoids fall under the biases idea people have about medical and recreational marijuana, because you can’t lump it all together.  Nature has made a lot of useful plants, from aspirin to chemotherapeutic to antibiotics, and there are things in cannabis that could be medicinally beneficial.”  


Read more About Vanderah and the Smoke around Cannabis: click here


Vanderah is a member of the UArizona Health Sciences Comprehensive Pain and Addiction Center.  


Much of his work has involved the endo-cannabinoid system within our bodies and how it interacts with the body, with pain and with cannabinoids taken internally.  


“Everybody has an inner cannabinoid system,” explained Vanderah.  “We produce higher levels of cannabinoids than endorphins,” and further explains that it is “a lipid type structure found throughout body.”   


Vanderah’s quest is to see how the cannabinoid system  is affected by pain – directly interacting with nerves conducting pain signal.  


“Cannabis works on inflammation by decreasing inflammatory mediators that promote pain.  It has an affect on the anxiety caused by pain. And it provides a reward pathway so that people say, ‘I feel ok’”.  

“The reward factor is when the euphoric feeling overrides the pain.  Cannabinoids provide this reward factor but not to extent as opioids.   When you feel the euphoric part you don’t feel the pain.”  

“There is a reward component so possibly there could be some addiction,” says Vanderah.   


He further explained.  What’s unique within the endogenous cannabinoids, are the differences in the ability to be produced.  There are genetic differences and sexual differences.  These differences were found in a small study on Migraine patients. 


Click here for Cannabis and Migraine Study.


There is much to learn about cannabis from sleeping issues, inflammation and pain.  Different types of cannabinoids work on different people.  It’s as snowflake as MS.  


Vanderah’s work focuses work on the cannabinoid, CB2, which tends to be on the immune cells, throughout the body and within brain and nervous system. 


The yin and yang of pain in body


Simply put:  Prostaglandins cause pain. Lipids cause inflammation.  Interestingly, these are very similar to endogenous cannabinoids in the body, which is another lipid system that limits the pain.   One causes pain, one eases pain, all in our own bodies. 


Vanderah said there is much to learn about CB2 receptors and the inner cannabinoid system.  Some people may lack CB2 receptors.  Or their bodies may have adjusted and changed over time.  Possibly the body produces less as one gets older Do people lack the CB2 receptors?  


People living with MS


It would be nice to know what happens to the cannabinoid system in people living with MS.  


I found the following quite interesting.  If a drug has an approved FDA medical use, then it is considered a schedule 2.  THC, is schedule 2 but CBD is schedule 1 as there had not been an FDA approved drug using it.  But this will change as a drug has been approved using CBD.  


The Senate approved to spend more money in research on medical cannabis.  We need to know what it does long term, short term and side affects.  People need to know the risk to benefit ratio so they can make formative judgements on their own.  


I am  so glad that the federal government is supporting research to learn more! 


“Did you know there are over 500 chemicals in one marijuana plant?  Imagine what can we learn,” Vanderah shared.  He is looking forward to bringing in more researchers to continue this work.  We all are!  


It regulates many things – The endogenous cannabinoid system.   I like to say, “It gets things in balance.”  


“Opioids can cause more pain in a way,” explained Vanderah.  “If we shut down all the pain, the body is still trying to tell us something.”  In my laymen’s term, the body needs to express it’s pain so as we shut it down it may produce more pain.  But the natural reaction of the inner cannabinoid system would not create more pain. 


If cannabinoids are present they act as an anti-inflammatory and reduce pain.  They can also decrease bone wasting as found in osteoporosis.   This is great to know!   


BUT We need more research! 

Research is a challenge.  

CBD is not federally legal.  Creating an MS model for preclinical trial is difficult.   


So, I think it’s time for us to start a go fund me for research in CBD and MS!    Watch this spot.  There is so much more information that I may be adding to this post.  

But it’s 4:20 on 4:20 so I’m off to post this blog and celebrate life! 

Thank you UA Health Sciences for all you are doing to help us live better!   

What’s the difference between Delta 9 THC and Delta 8 THC?  

FUMS Podcast: Natural Treatments and MS

Wahoo!  A start of something wonderful and new.  

My first joint FUMS Podcast with host Kathy Reagan Young.  This one is about holistic and natural treatments for MS symptoms.  

Celebrating The FUMS Podcast Show's 20th episode, we're talking to Caroline Craven, The Girl With MS, about natural and holistic treatments for #MS. 

FUMSnow.com is the brainchild of Kathy Reagan Young, another MS advocate and warrior.   She has so much great information on her blog.  Her podcasts cover a variety of important topics.  

GREAT NEWS: Caroline is now a contributor to the podcast and will be featured on a regular basis!

We're looking forward to many more of these podcasts.  

What do you want to hear about?   Let us know and Join the conversation!   

CLICK HERE for PODCAST about Natural Treatments for MS Symptoms 

#multiplesclerosis #FUMSnow #takeTHATms!

Finding Confidence to Travel with Multiple Sclerosis

Thank you Arctic Cool for this opportunity to find better and more effective tools for MS patients!   We appreciate your continued support of our blog and MS community. originally posted in 2017, I still wear my Arctic Cool gear all the time and now it’s 2022!

Traveling with MS is  never easy.  But there are some tips and tricks to make things easier.  With a good-size adventure on the horizon I've been testing some new gear and getting psyched.  One of the biggest concerns with traveling is not knowing how one's body is going to react.  Will the MS subside?  or will it roar its ugly face in mine?

Heat sensitivity can affect many of those with MS.  It will take me down faster than a nano second. SO, I'm getting out the defensive gear and cooling off!

I'm trying out a new cooling shirt to prep for possible hot weather.  We are traveling form Jackson Hole, Wyoming, (Grand Teton National Park) to Yellowstone National Park to Crazy Horse Memorial then Mt. Rushmore in South Dakota on a tour by Tauck Bridges tour aptly called "Cowboy Country".

Here I am trying out my new shirt from Arctic Cool:

And here I am after climbing a really big hill to get to the local teepee.  Yes, we have a teepee nearby.  Local people own it and hike there often.  It's a treat to visit and this day was no different.

Sporting my Arctic Cool shirt
- for when the sun decides to come out!

Caroline Craven at top of Bee Teepee Hill - 6.4 miles Rountrip


Looking out over La Canada, the 210 freeway, and downtown Los Angeles off in the distant.  What a beautiful day!  Cloudy and cool but that's great for many of us who suffer from heat sensitivity.  I had my Arctic Cool cooling shirt on and several times had to take off my wraps and cool off.  Then, when the clouds and breeze came back, simply put my over shirts on my back.  Love the fact the cooling shirt had it's cooling technology.  It definitely gave me a small boost of confidence on ths hike and sometimes that's all one really needs to make a big difference in their life.  A little bit of confidence.

Feeling primed and ready - Here we come Rocky Mountains!

Cowboy Country - The Trip

The weather forecast was for blue skies and mid to high 70's.  Pretty darn perfect but that sun can be sneaky and warm one of up faster than appreciated, especially if that person has a malfunctioning thermostat in their body, such as many an MS patient who suffer from heat sensitivity.

So, despite the cool forecast, my go-to shirt throughout this 10 day trip was my trusty, short sleeved Arctic Cool in Navy Blue.  Here are some pics of me throughout my trip sporting this cooling device.  And there were times that my gratitude for this shirt was overwhelming.  One day in Jackson the temps were nearing 90F, which for this girlwithms can be detrimental.  It's one thing to be in warm temps but another to be walking around, outside, watching over young people and old people, with little escape in sight.

Our trip began with a beautiful two day stay at the Jackson Lake Lodge.  Out for our morning stroll before getting the day started, I'm sporting my tank top from Arctic Cool.  The morning was still brisk but the tank and the yoga pants made for great clothing during my stretching routine.

We saw beautiful wildlife on our tour of the Grand Teton NP as well as in Yellowstone NP.  

One of our bison...

Old Faithful.  hot just thinking about it.  The ground is hot. The energy is hot. The atmosphere is hot.  let's just say, the cooling shirt was worn every day and put on with a big sigh of relief.  

One thing I noticed though was the stench that comes from wearing a shirt like this everyday.  SO, easy fix - just hand wash it in the bathroom sink with gentle soap and hang to dry.  Easily dry by morning.  Mine was washed everyday - and trust me, it needed it!

We took a rest outside of Yellowstone National Park to check out a hunting lodge in Pahaska owned by Buffalo Bill Cody.  So cool.   The sun came out and boy was I glad that my navy blue Arctic Cool shirt was there to keep me cool.

We saw quite a bit of wildlife throughout the trip.  Some was difficult to shoot while others were easy as pie.  Easier than pie really.  

This little elk was close by but driving and behind glass makes for not the best photo. But at least the memory was captured and sometimes that's the best part of a photograph.   

We took a river float trip on the Snake with the Grand Teton Lodge Rafting Company and saw a variety of birds including this bald eagle.  

The trip was great and our guide was excellent.  Just happens that our guide, Wayne Johnson, is a local writer and knows quite a bit of history about the area.  Our raft was full of information and insightful thought.  Fascinating, really.  

Again, the morning started out brisk and cool, but we knew the sun was coming.  Sporting my Arctic Cool cooling shirt, another shirt and a fleece started out the morning on the water.  Come afternoon the shirts were off the cooling shirt was doing its job - keeping me cool.  

My Arctic Cool cooling shirts have become my new trusty stand-by.  Especially as temperatures are starting to rise for the coming summer months, the tank is put on when yoga or activities are involved.  Navy blue short sleeved cooling shirt used for almost every other event.  

How do they work?  There are tons of little, tiny microns that sense your rising body temperatures and activate a "cooling" technique within the fabric.  Well, maybe not exactly like this but that is my interpretation from a layman's standpoint. The point is, it works, and that is all that really matters to me.  

I just heard that they have come out with a long-sleeve version.  Thank you Arctic Cool!   Can not wait to try the long sleeve white shirt for the coming summer months.  Talk about hiding from the sun and saying:  #TakeTHATms!   

Click Here for more info about Arctic Cool and Cooling Shirts.  Thank you!

The trip didn't end with the wildlife.  We ventured on into South Dakota and took on Crazy Horse Memorial and Mt. Rushmore.  And, once again, my cooling shirt saved the day.  

Crazy Horse Memorial, South Dakota
It was a gorgeous day, but go to a memorial, with tons of people and lots of stairs and add a few museums, walks and bookstores and you have one tired puppy.  Yep, this puppy was hot and tired.  But the few degrees that the cooling shirt kept me, under the sun protection of a long sleeve blouse, kept this photographer very happy.  In fact, I felt a bit too confident... maybe.  But that's OK. 

Mt. Rushmore, South Dakota

Considering I used to freak out and be scared to leave the house if temperatures went over 80F, the fact I can now explore memorials, spend time with my nephews and see the world with confidence?  I'll take that all day long!   


 This blog post was originally posted in 2017 and was sponsored by Arctic Cool and rightly so.  They make a great product designed to help us live better with MS.  Thank you Arctic Cool for all you are doing to help our MS community.   

Click Here for more info about Arctic Cool and Cooling Shirts.  Thank you!