When you support MS Plus, you ensure that our mission is carried out in the following key areas:
Information and advice
With your help, MS Plus can provide expert advice and practical tools to those living with MS, from diagnosis onwards. The journey of living with a neurological condition is different for everyone. However, there are some common barriers and symptoms. We’re here to help people navigate through their challenges and live well.
Symptoms of neurological conditions may interfere with or limit daily activities for the people we serve. But your support makes MS Plus’ wellbeing programs available to those who need it most.
Whether it’s for work, self-care or leisure, the MS Plus team will help patients put things in place now to make their life easier in the future. And they will stay by their side throughout their journey.
Every day, research brings us closer to finding new ways to prevent, treat and cure MS. Learn more about the research initiatives and possible breakthroughs with your support.
People living with MS and other neurological conditions can use the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) to access funded support and services. However, this can sometimes be an overwhelming process.
Because of your support, MS Plus can walk them through everything they need to know about how it works — and help them navigate and apply for the NDIS.
With both short and long-term residential services available, MS Plus is here to help you and your loved ones feel at home. You can expect 24/7 care in our friendly, safe environment. Because feeling independent and confident in your living situation is vital for your mental and physical well-being.
Progress Innovative Research
Help bring a cure for MS closer by providing funding for project grants like Associate Professor Anthony Don’s.
Associate Professor Don is studying the way the immune systems of people with MS attack the coating of nerves – known as myelin sheaths. He’s working to discover if there is a way of encouraging the body to repair those myelin sheaths – a process called remyelination.
There are currently no therapies that stimulate remyelination, but Associate Professor Don’s work could open the way to the development of drugs that reverse the symptoms of MS and make the future better for people living with MS.
Become an MS Plus Insider
Do you want to receive exclusive email updates directly from MS Plus?
Get direct and instant access to a member of our team, who will share information about your impact, project outcomes and stories from the field.
“It was nice to speak to someone who knew where I was coming from, and I started feeling less alone. And I think that was very important because in the beginning I felt very alone. Now I feel like I’m part of a family.”
—Scott, MS Plus Client