If you are experiencing any kind of persistent symptoms, then it is very likely that you may be suffering from Multiple Sclerosis (MS). MS is also commonly referred to as Lou Gehrig's Disease. There have been many speculations about what causes MS. It was believed that MS is caused by several factors such as: immune deficiency, toxins, stress, aluminum toxicity, and infection.
The main MS symptoms that most people who have MS experience are: fatigue, loss of appetite, extreme fatigue and weakness, and a feeling of numbness in the hands and feet. However, other than these common symptoms, there are also some uncommon MS symptoms like bladder or bowel incontinence, depression, impulse control problems, depression, suicidal thoughts and behavior, speech difficulties, and difficulty concentrating. These are the MS symptoms that are known to be present in people who have already been diagnosed with the disease. But on the other hand, there are also some MS symptoms that are not generally seen in people who have already been diagnosed with the disease.
There are also several other minor MS symptoms that exist. One of these is called demyelination. With this condition, the myelin in the myelin sheath is lost. The myelin sheath serves as the protective layer in the brain that helps it transmits signals from nerve to nerve without problems.
Relapsing or remitting MS symptoms depend on how well a person responds to treatment. For example, if a person has been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis and he responds well to the antigens, he should have a positive response to any form of medication. But if a person has been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis and still does not respond well to medication, it is best for him to undergo interferon therapy. Interferon therapy is used primarily to treat relapsing MS symptoms such as fatigue and weakness. However, it can also help patients with moderate-to-severe MS get relief from their relapsing MS symptoms.
Severe MS is often referred to as MS syndrome. This includes multiple sclerosis that affects the central nervous system and thus affects many parts of the body. If one person suffers from this form of MS, it may cause severe pain and other symptoms such as loss of muscle control and balance, and problems with speech. In some cases, one person might experience an impairment of one or more of his limbs.
There are various MS symptoms that exist for different degrees of MS. For example, for those with mild MS, one may experience fatigue, muscle weakness and short-term memory loss. More severe MS cases may experience sudden loss of muscle control, seizures, poor eyesight, and problems with speech. If a person experiences numbness, tingling, pain or weakness in any of these extremities, he could be having a more severe MS case.
MS symptoms can also include spasticity, another MS condition that results from the failure of the spinal cord to efficiently absorb shock. Spasticity is a swelling of the muscles, and depending on the severity, it can affect one's ability to move. Spasticity can affect both children and adults with MS. Children with MS can have difficulty standing up after doing simple activities such as taking a shower, going to school, or playing sports. Adults with MS can experience fatigue, short-term memory loss and difficulty concentrating.
MS symptoms depend on the type of MS you have, but the most common ones include the ones listed above. In addition, other symptoms can occur due to other conditions such as lymphoma, bone tumors, rheumatoid arthritis, meningitis, encephalopathy and multiple sclerosis. The symptoms of MS can be very similar in all these conditions, or they may vary depending on the type of MS and on your particular case. For example, MS is more likely to present itself with mixed symptoms than with primary symptoms alone. If you suspect that you have MS, consult with a physician to learn about the different types of MS and the available treatments for each.
Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis