Sunday, September 27, 2015

Support the Schneider Electric Bike Team raise awareness about Multiple Sclerosis (MS)

What:  Ride the bike and raise awareness about MS or simply donate
When:  October 17-18, 2015
Who:  Schneider Electric Bike Team 
Team Name:  Schneider Electric Bike Team
Details:  The ride will be for two days  in Southern California (Irvine to San Diego) and the target is 150 miles as follows:
  • October 17th : Irvine to Carlsbad
  • October 18th : Carlsbad to San Diego

Your gift helps support cutting-edge research and programs and services for everyone impacted by MS. Ending MS means no one will receive an MS diagnosis again. Every dollar helps. Every connection matters.

Anybody can join and the ride can be done even for one day. You can always support the team by donating  to the National MS Society using the link below:


We've formed a team for Bike MS because we want to experience a great ride and help the National MS Society fund research, advocate for change and help people with MS live their best lives. We believe in this cause. Can we count on your support?

Bike MS is a physical challenge for cyclists of every level, but it’s so much more than just a ride. The camaraderie, passion, and memories that come from sharing this experience with our team will stay with us for a lifetime. Bike MS is a weekend-long and LIFE-long opportunity to make a difference in your own life, and in the world. It’s a group effort that transcends personal accomplishment and touches the lives of the thousands of people affected by MS in our community. Join us! It’s more than a ride—it’s Bike MS.

About MS
Multiple sclerosis is an unpredictable, often disabling, disease of the central nervous system that interrupts the flow of information within the brain, and between the brain and body. Millions of people are affected by MS and the challenges of living with its unpredictable symptoms, which range from numbness and tingling to blindness and paralysis. The progress, severity and specific symptoms of MS in any one person cannot yet be predicted, but advances in research and treatment are moving us closer to a world free of MS.
Learn more