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The North Florida Chapter works to improve the quality of life for people affected by MS in North Florida and raise funds for critical MS research. Join the movement toward a world free of MS.

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Give at the Office

October 24, 2013

Every year, people nationwide help create a world free of multiple sclerosis by contributing through their employer's charitable giving campaign.

Most campaigns kick off in the fall, so if you've been looking for any easy and efficient way to join the movement, act now. Simply designate your annual pledge to the National MS Society. Your donation will be automatically deducted from each paycheck to fund cutting-edge research and provide programs and services to help people affected by MS move their lives forward.

Federal government employees and military personnel are eligible to participate in the Combined Federal Campaign (CFC), the nation's largest workplace giving program. If you participate in the CFC, designate your gift to the Society using CFC #82666.

If your company offers a workplace giving program, look for the Society listed under Community Health Charities. If your employer doesn't offer a giving program, talk to your benefits administrator or call us at 1-800-344-4867, option #2, to see if we can help.

About the North Florida Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Society

The North Florida Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society was founded in 1973 and provides comprehensive programs and advocacy to assist and empower the more than 18,000 individuals residing in 34 counties of north Florida who are affected by MS annually. The North Florida Chapter is also a driving force of research for the prevention, treatment and cure of MS and contributes funds to support 350 National MS Society research projects worldwide.

About Multiple Sclerosis

Multiple sclerosis is an unpredictable, often disabling disease of the central nervous system that disrupts the flow of information within the brain, and between the brain and body. Symptoms 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 leading to better understanding and moving us closer to a world free of MS. Most people with MS are diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 50, with at least two to three times more women than men being diagnosed with the disease. MS affects more than 2.3 million people worldwide.

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