About MS

Multiple sclerosis (or MS) is a chronic, often disabling disease that attacks the central nervous system (CNS), which is made up of the brain, spinal cord, and optic nerves. Symptoms may be mild, such as numbness in the limbs, or severe, such as paralysis or loss of vision. The progress, severity, and specific symptoms of MS are unpredictable and vary from one person to another. Today, new treatments and advances in research are giving hope to people affected by the disease.

We Ride To

Support research to find a cure for MS.

Support treatment for those living with the disease right now.

Hand deliver funds to MS Society Groups across the country.

Raise awareness about MS while we travel the country.


Meet MS Society groups throughout the ride and volunteer with them on rest days

Provide Financial Assistance

Support local MS Society groups across the country

Fund Research Projects

Support research projects to help end MS

Volunteer .

Service Projects

Teams will volunteer on their rest days for local MS Society groups as well as meeting groups throughout the trip. We encourage active socials with groups, including cycling events at Odd Down in Bath and the Bendrigg Trust in Kendal.

Provide Financial Assistance

MS Support Groups

A portion of our fundraised pounds go towards MS Society groups across the country. The groups are there to help those living with MS, their carers and their families, providing exercise classes to reduce symptoms, home modifications, mobility grants to maintain independence and social events.

Fund Research Projects .

University of Bristol

For the last two years we have helped fund research carried out by Dr Alistair Wilkins at the University of Bristol. The MS Society have decided reducing the uncertainty around MS progression is one of their top priorities and so the project is to see if cerebrospinal KIF levels can predict MS progression. The researchers want to develop a new way of measuring nerve damage which could lead to better predicting how someone's MS could progress.