Kiss Goodbye to MS Ireland
Kiss Goodbye to MS is a campaign about hope, that together we can raise funds to accelerate Irish and global research into Multiple Sclerosis
and continue to provide services to over 9000 people living with MS In Ireland.
Join the campaign and stand up for yourself, a friend, family member, or someone you haven’t met yet. How you fundraise is up to you but we have loads of ideas, so scroll down to find out what’s happening.
2019 progress so far…
Our goal €100,000
Raised to date €1,460
I’M IN. WHAT DO I DO?
3 simple steps.
Step out of your comfort zone We are delighted to announce that we now have a date for our re-scheduled Galway Fire Walk. On the 23rd March our brave MS Squad members will be takin...
MS does not define me, it simply challenges me to find the best version of myself. Yes there are really difficult and painful days, but each of us has this amazing underlying strength we all underestimate. I believe in seizing the day - some days we may only conquer getting dressed, other days we will conquer the world
"I'm delighted to be part of this important cause to raise funds for MS research and services, to help people living with MS. Three times more women than men are diagnosed with MS, with most being diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 40. Please go red this May and wear, dare and share to show your support."
Sara-Jane Tracy, 29, who headed up the campaign for MS Ireland in 2017 and 2018, was diagnosed with relapsing remitting MS in July 2015. She was a professional show jumper before her diagnosis with MS.“I have a mountain to climb and I work on staying strong and positive,”
I'm delighted to be part of this effort to raise funds for MS research and help people living with MS. It's an important campaign for people and family members affected by MS, which is usually diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 40. Please go red, and wear, dare and share to support them."
My uncle lived with Multiple Sclerosis for many years, so I have personal experience with the condition and understand how it can affect a person’s day-to-day life. I would encourage everyone to get involved and show their support for more than 9,000 people living with MS in Ireland.