I Can Make a Difference - Help Me!
Thanks for taking the time to check out my page. Many of you know that I personally enjoy challenges. I heard about this race last year and thought to myself 75 miles in one day on a bicycle. I never rode a bike more than 2 miles at a time. That would be impossible. As the year progressed I kept thinking about this challenge and wondering if I would be able to do it. The gauntlet was thrown down and I accepted the challenge. I've been training for about a month now and feel that I will be able to do this. Now I just need your support. It doesn't have to be alot. $5, hell I'll take $1. 100% of this is going to help to try and eradicate MS. I personally know several people affected by this and would love to see a cure found. So thanks for taking the time to read this and thanks for any support you can give!
Why We Fight MS
Having multiple sclerosis means that you may suddenly have blurry vision. Or that your memory will fail you for no apparent reason. Or that you may not always be able to walk, let alone ride a bike. The symptoms of MS are different, and devastating, for everyone - the only certainty is that it will affect yet another person every hour of every day.
Why I Ride
I've registered for Bike MS because I want to do something for the people who have been diagnosed - and because I want to do everything to prevent more people from learning what it means to live with this disease. Today, there is no cure for multiple sclerosis, and with diagnosis occurring most frequently between the ages of 20 and 50, many individuals face a lifetime filled with unpredictability.
Why You Should Sponsor Me
The National Multiple Sclerosis Society will use funds collected from Bike MS to not only support research for a cure tomorrow, but also to provide programs which address the needs of people living with MS today. Because we can fight this disease by simply riding a bike, because we have chosen to help thousands of people through a contribution to Bike MS, we are now getting closer to the hour when no one will have to hear the words, "You have MS."
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