I was in denial about my MS for a long time, it's even easier for a family member to be in denial because they're not experiencing the symptoms. A lot of it can't be seen, too. So I have to say *kudos* for working and taking care of a child, that's a lot for a healthy person and a whole, whole lot for a person with MS. I remember when my husband compared stories with a friend at work and then came home to tell me what his friend's wife was able to do and why wasn't I doing that much! I cried, he felt awful, we worked it out, and he hasn't done that again...but we're also further along the journey now, we're both better educated about MS and now CCSVI, and we both give each other props because we both do so much. Plus the kids are out of the baby stage and that makes it easier. Anyway, counselling is never a bad choice, maybe you need a safe place to tell him what you're going through and if he's angry a lot, there's no safe place...he might have expectations that are unreasonable...take care!
"However, the truth in science ultimately emerges, although sometimes it takes a very long time," Arthur Silverstein, Autoimmunity: A History of the Early Struggle for Recognition