Jump to content
The MS PEOPLE UK Forum
Support, help, advice and information for Multiple Sclerosis. Ask questions and share experiences with people affected by MS.
gareth

the spoon

8 posts in this topic Last Reply

Recommended Posts

gareth

it's iincreadible the amount of dinners that you can eat with a spoon. my hands have been particularly affected and i find things like using a knife and fork and typing a bit of an arse. so i hail the spoon as the new eating tool of choice and encourage people to give it a go.

 

and you can fit a lot more food on a spoon! :thumbsup:


everybodys got to believe in something

i believe i'll have another beer

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
"ET"

Oh, I'm with you on this one -- have been doing it for a while. I think I also just like the feel of a spoon? A big spoonful of warm spuds, dripping with butter, is better than a sharp forkful any day! And I hate chasing little things like cherry tomatoes around a dish with a firk -- spoons do the job better!

 

Hurrah for spoons! Ban the fork!

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
angela

Hi Gareth and Elise

 

Have you heard of a spork which has prongs like a fork but also doubles as a spoon and one side is supposed to be used as a knife, I have never been able to master that one though and still have to get certain things cut up, mine looks like an ordinairy fork not with an enormous chunky handle!

 

Angela


Give a woman the right shoes and she can conquer the world! Bette Midler.

 

 

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
marcia

I have a spork extremely useful, also use a fork with the big black spongy handle sometimes when I'm using a knife

 

Marcia


ppms, diagnosed 1992

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Heste

I, on the other hand, have a big black dog who lays at my feet under the table whenever I eat. He would be so disapointed if I used a spoon as I would drop less food.

 

Regards,

 

John :cowboy:

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
gareth

the spork is an incredible invention and it has a wonderful ring to it's name.

 

one of my dogs has learnt the same trick of hanging around my feet at meal times but at least she has the decency to wait untill i've finished eating before she hoovers the carpet.


everybodys got to believe in something

i believe i'll have another beer

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Teen

Sounds great for when I eat peas (they never stay on my fork, more likely to be escapeas on the floor). I'm not sure I could eat a steak with a spoon though :countsheep:

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
angela

Hi Teen

 

That's the beauty of the spork, it looks like and can be used as a fork, but it also doubles up as a spoon, when needed!

 

Angela


Give a woman the right shoes and she can conquer the world! Bette Midler.

 

 

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now

  • Similar Topics

    • Not Spoon Theory....but

      One of the things that I am now having great trouble with is using my right hand, particular with reference to holding cutlery. So I was very disappointed last week when I had a visit from my occupational therapist.  She had come around after a conversation I had, had with the MS Nurse.   What I needed was some technical advice on a different kind of spoon theory, if you like.  Holding a knife,or spoon, for that matter, in that hand is proving problematic, a curled up hand with little grip is more than annoying.  Anyway I just assumed that the person in question, would have some knowledge, even the possibly that the department might have demonstration examples of knifes and forks to try.  Sadly this appears to be no longer the case and the conversation, revolved around my simply going to a commercial shop.  Now I am not after the NHS supplying me with something, I just want to have good suggestions from knowledgable people.  My own experience of going into disability shops is mixed and I really don't think you always get the best advice.  The Red Cross here used to have just such a place, locally. This has now closed.   It looks like I shall have to rely on the hit and miss approach, of ordering things on-line and finding out what is best.   Anybody got any good ideas on the subject?   Nick   

      in General Discussion about MS

    • The Spoon Theory

      This is about Lupus, but can apply to MS or any other such condition just as well, and is about how to try to describe to someone how it feels to be disabled and not as healthy as they are.   The Spoon Theory: TheSpoonTheory.pdf

      in A Survivor's Guide to Multiple Sclerosis

About Us

Founded in 2004, MS People UK is a community website and discussion forum by and for people with Multiple Sclerosis as well as for friends, families, supporters and those interested in this disabling condition.

If you’re newly diagnosed or want to ask about possible first symptoms, or if you’ve had Relapse Remit, Secondary or Primary Progressive MS for some time, a welcoming group of fellow MS sufferers is here to chat with you about MS symptoms, diagnosis and treatments.

The atmosphere is friendly whilst being compassionate, supportive and caring. Members also post about a variety of subjects not related to MS, as well as share jokes, talk about their hobbies, have fun, and more.


The MS People Forum is not responsible for advice or information supplied by members. We suggest you seek medical advice before trying anything.
×