Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a debilitating disease which gradually reduces motor function and mobility. Virtual reality(VR) has been successfully utilised in support of existing therapeutic approaches for many different conditions, and new innovative and experimental features could be the future of VR rehabilitation. The Quest is a new headset by Oculus, with its built-in tracking, relatively low cost, portability and lack of reliance on expensive processing heavy PCs to power it, and could be an ideal system to facilitate at-home or clinic-based upper limb rehabilitation. A hand-tracking-based rehabilitation game aimed at people with MS was developed for Oculus Quest using Unity. Two distinct games were made to replicate different types of hand exercises, piano playing for isolated finger flexion and maze tracking for coordination and arm flexion. This pilot study assesses the value of such approach along with evaluating intrinsic and extrinsic methods of providing feedback, namely, positive scoring, negative scoring and audio response. One physiotherapist and two individuals with MS were surveyed. Participant response was positive although small sample size impacts the user testing validity of the results. Future research is recommended to build off the data gathered as a pilot study and increase sample size to collect richer feedback.