“PREVENTION IS CHEAPER THAN TREATMENT” Give Your body the best– NUTRITION of 17 Whole Fruits & Vegetables with 2 grains and the sugar, salt and water taken out (NO GLUTEN & in a CAPSULE, CHEWABLE or POWERED DRINK) It is Easier and Cheaper to Prevent an Illness (Disease) than to Try and Deal with it when it Occurs. We are ALL OVER-FED and UNDER NOURISHED! When You Feel Good You Look Good !!! I want everyone Healthy and Happy and I have not used my cane, scooter or wheel chair in 11 years as of September, 2018.. Please go into my web site www.jpwobbles.com learning how Whole Food Nutrition is good for everyone.

Please contact me with any questions at 1-208-773-9372, cell phone 1-208-818-2150 or my e mail beth.wobbles@gmail.com


Reducing the risk of exacerbation of MS can be achieved.   But, you might ask, how can I do this?  Sometimes, the answer is in the past; so, let’s look back.  See below.In1981, R. Edgar Hope-Simpson proposed that a ‘seasonal stimulus’ intimately associated with sunshine explained astonishing seasonality of flu epidemics.  Radiation from the sun interacts with the skin and causes seasonal vitamin D production.    During the winter, vitamin D deficiency is common.  The active form of vitamin D (vitamin D3) acts on the immune system and hasanti-inflammatory qualities as well as qualities that cause cells to produce chemicals to help them destroy infectious agents (viruses, bacteria,fungi).  In addition, volunteers inoculated with live attenuated influenza virus are more likely to develop fever and evidence of an immune response in the winter. Further, vitamin D deficiency predisposes children to respiratory infections. A reduction in the incidence of viral infections also occurs with sunlight exposure and artificial means of radiation.

Based on these findings, it is concluded that Hope-Simpson’s ‘seasonal stimulus’ may be vitamin D,or lack of it. (SOURCE: Epidemiol Infect. 2006 December; 134(6): 1129–1140.

Epidemic influenzaand vitamin D J. J. CANNELL, R. VIETH, J. C. UMHAU, M. F. HOLICK, W. B. GRANT, S. MADRONICH, C. F. GARLAND, and E. GIOVANNUCCI)

Depending on geographic location, the majority of exacerbations in multiple occur in winter months.An infection (predominantly upper airway infections) increases the risk of an exacerbation.In deed,exacerbations of multiple sclerosis (MS) are triggered by viral upper respiratory infections (URIs).

Exacerbation may lead to increase in disability.  Moreover, when you have MS, you have a high increased risk of pneumonia—-a threefold increased risk. Vitamin D 3 supplementation during the winter reduces the

incidence of influenza A which leads to a reduction of pneumonia.So, to reduce your chances of experiencing an exacerbation, take vitamin D3, at least5,000 i u daily.

To Your Health,

Dr. Rudy Cartwright

Some scientists are looking for a connection between MS and nutritional factors, including fat in take, as well as deficiencies in fish oil and vitamin D. In addition to food and supplements,vitamin D is also derived from sunlight, which may be involved in the development of MS. As noted  populations living closer to the equator (and exposed to more sunlight) experience a lower incidence of MS.