People Want to Know!
Share your MS story with us on MSrelief.com!
We know that you realize how real-life stories help and encourage others and we’re hoping you’ll share yours!
You might have seen the “MS Story Corner” in the categories on the right side of the home page. If you haven’t you can check it out right here!
Your story may include:
- What symptoms you were experiencing when you were diagnosed.
- How long did it took for a diagnosis to be reached?
- What treatments you’ve tried and how did they affect you?
- 500-750 words
- At least one picture of you or an image to represent you like a flower or symbol
- Links to all your social media sites like facebook, twitter and your blog if you have one
- A positive message about what you have learned as a result of your multiple sclerosis experience, basically how you’ve dealt with it!
When you have your piece ready, you can submit it using the following button:
Thanks for taking the time to share your story with our MSrelief.com community. We look forward to reading your submission,
PS… We reserve the right to edit any and all submissions.
About the writer: My name is Nicole Lemelle. I am a writer, activist, married woman and a person living with Multiple Sclerosis (MS). I created My New Normals to educate those who do not understand MS, reassure people with similar plights and inspire everyone to seize command of their lives. You can find me on my blog; My New Normals, or email me at nicole@mynewnormals
About the writer: Using snark & twisted humor is how Sherri Abendroth has learned to live life with Multiple Sclerosis. She is married to her best friend who encourages and participates in that humor. Sherri is a closet artist, learning as she goes that art can be healing as well as a great coping tool for the woes the beast creates.
Debra was diagnosed with MS in 2009 but probably had it much earlier. She has been happily married to her caregiver for 37 years and has 3 grown children. Debra is very active and has found ways to adapt her living to compensate for her new reality of life with MS.