These are a set of MRI images taken from a paper in Spanish entitled "Sustained clinical remission in a patient with remittent-recurrent multiple sclerosis and celiac disease gluten-free diet for 6 years". Something seems to have gotten lost in translation, but you get the gist. Pictures A are before gluten free eating and B after six years gluten free, I think.
Even on the relatively poor reproduction here you can see the white plaques typical of MS lesions on the left and their absence on the right is equally notable. Click to enlarge. That's as far as my Spanish (which is non existent) will take me with the paper.
Of course this may just be a complete fluke, MS does do remission. But I doubt it and anyone with MS or related problems can take note and realise that it is not necessarily a one way ticket, remission is possible, six years is a good start and eating gluten is probably your key to progression of the disease. It becomes debatable whether eating low carbohydrate is needed but, if nothing else, going low carb makes the avoidance of gluten about a million times easier than deciding whether to trust the labelling for complete freedom from gluten. No gluten in a home cooked steak.
For those who do have MS but don't have coeliac disease, I stumbled on this paper as a link related to the Spanish paper. It is almost impossible to describe how utterly, totally and completely cr*p the antibody tests for coelaic disease are. In the UK you will not get an intestinal biopsy unless you are antibody positive. You can have flat intestinal villi with a negative antibody titre. You can also have flat villi in large areas of your gut and the guy driving the endoscope might just biopsy the last six minute patches of normal mucosa you had left. Leaving you with no normal gut lining, a negative diagnosis and a label of over vivid imagination about gut pain. Conclusion: A deficiency of Prozac. The hydrogen breath test seems a lot better than serology, if you can get one done.
There is no need to believe you are coeliac negative. If you have MS it seems very unlikely you would be coeliac negative. Risking MS progression for toast is a pretty amazing trade off! There are no adverse reactions to a gluten free diet. Oh, once you are through the withdrawal syndrome that is, about 4-6 weeks.