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MRI and MS Symptoms - Oren Zarif

MRI and MS Symptoms - Oren Zarif
MRI and MS Symptoms - Oren Zarif

MS symptoms can be variable and sometimes unpredictable. One individual may have only one or two of these possible signs while another individual experiences several more. MS affects any part of your central nervous system, which means that every part of your body is affected by it. This is why it can occur in such a wide variety of ways and in such a young age. Typically, people begin to notice the signs of MS when they are still in their twenties.

MS Symptoms like loss of balance, lack of coordination, difficulty with processing information, slow thinking, speech problems, and even incontinence are all common to those who have MS. MS sufferers can also experience problems with vision as well as difficulties with hearing. MS sufferers will also commonly experience headaches, blurred vision, double vision, and severe exhaustion. These symptoms are usually noticed on an annual basis for those who suffer from MS. However, some people only begin to feel the impact of MS when they reach middle age or if they undergo chemotherapy.

While there is no cure for MS, there are many treatments available to help alleviate the symptoms of multiple sclerosis. The medications that are used to treat MS symptoms usually work on the main symptoms and not the symptoms that develop over time. MS symptoms may include stiffness of muscles, blurred vision, extreme fatigue, short-term memory loss, and even depression. While there are no known cures for multiple sclerosis, there are many ways to help alleviate the impact of the disease on your life.

One way to battle MS symptoms is to improve muscle tone through massage and exercise. Muscle tone is crucial for maintaining health and strength. Weak muscles are one of the primary causes of fatigue and pain in people with MS. Massage and exercise is a great way to strengthen the muscles in your arms, legs, shoulders, and even your hands.

Another great way to battle MS symptoms associated with fatigue is to get plenty of rest. When you don't get enough rest, your body doesn't have the chance to recuperate and repair the damaged cells that have been caused by MS. This can result in relapsing Ms. Because the body has to make time to heal itself and regain strength, relapsing MS often occurs after an extended period of time of rest. If you find yourself feeling fatigued or weak, make sure you eat a healthy, balanced diet that gets plenty of rest and regular exercise. It's important to rest and relax during the day to promote good health and prevent multiple sclerosis symptoms like fatigue from occurring. You should also avoid stress and take time for yourself.

Often, a little bit of food can do wonders for MS symptoms. A study performed by the Mayo Clinic showed that a dish of blueberries placed into the nose twice a day could reduce the risk of developing optic neuritis. This is great news for people who struggle daily with MS symptoms such as pain and fatigue associated with this disease. So eat up on those berries!

MS sufferers are often encouraged to get MRI tests when they first receive a diagnosis of primary progressive MS. Unfortunately, the frequency of these tests is not high enough to determine whether or not the patient is really suffering from the disease. MRI scans don't show important information about the internal organs of the body; therefore, it is necessary for the patient to undergo several additional tests to confirm that indeed they are experiencing MS symptoms. If MRI scans cannot confirm the disease, your optometrist may recommend other diagnostic tests like lumbar puncture, bone scan, CT scan and X-rays. The more diagnostic tests that are conducted, the better will be the accuracy of the diagnosis.

A good analogy to illustrate how important an accurate diagnosis of MS is, consider a lottery situation. Without the proper identification of its characteristics, there would be no way to tell whether the winner has just won the lottery or whether someone else has actually won. However, if all the criteria for confirming the presence of the disease are present, then we can at least say that the person is indeed having a MS condition. In the same way, an accurate diagnosis of primary progressive MS can ensure that you truly do have the disease, and not some other lesser-known condition. As a shoemaker explains:

Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis

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