It's time to face the reality that you have MS symptoms. That's right, you are going crazy. I'm sure everyone else is also aware of that. You are now faced with the possibility that you may suffer from one of the most debilitating diseases in the world, and you have no idea what it is, nor how it feels. That's right, there is no cure for MS.
There is a slight chance that your MS symptoms will worsen in time, but that's about the only risk you have. The longer you go untreated, the worse it gets. If you start experiencing numbness, bladder problems, muscle pain, blurred vision or even more serious signs of damage such as kidney disease, arthritis, or nerve damage you need to get help quickly.
MS is a very slow developing disease. In fact, the first signs of it usually show up years later, on your late thirties or early forties. For those people who do not have MS, this can seem like an eternity. However, for people with MS, it's a matter of months to years. So if you don't start showing the first signs of MS symptoms, it's very important to act quickly and find out what your situation is.
MS symptoms can range from painful muscles, painful spasms, loss of balance and speech problems to sensory and motor changes such as weakness, numbness or tingling in various parts of the body. Some of the more common MS symptoms include: trouble focusing and concentrating, difficulty sleeping, fatigue, muscle stiffness, bladder problems, rectal pain, headaches, dizziness, short-term memory loss, facial pain, decreased ability to concentrate, poor concentration and irritability. While these are all different symptoms, they are all related to having an increased level of difficulty with your muscles and with your ability to focus. Sometimes you may actually begin to feel like you're going to fall.
There are several different ways that MS relapsing and remitting occur and how it affects people with MS. MS relapses occur when the body is no longer able to produce or release enough of the chemical called interneurins. This has been blamed on several different factors, including: immune deficiency, damage to the nervous system due to infections, or other diseases and conditions that affect the nervous system. MS relapses can also be caused by the body attacking itself in some way and causing inflammation.
MS can easily be misdiagnosed as a number of different medical illnesses, many of which are actually symptoms of other diseases or medical conditions. It's important that you talk to your doctor about any of the possible symptoms that you've had for two or more weeks. While many people suffer temporarily from some MS symptoms, most people with MS experience a long period of disability or complete loss of control. This disability can result in many different physical challenges and difficulties for many people with MS. MS symptoms such as loss of balance, coordination problems, poor posture, dizziness, or short term memory problems can all lead to difficulty getting and sustaining an active lifestyle.
In the beginning stages of MS, patients experience primarily only milder symptoms. Over time, as MS progresses and becomes more severe, the MS symptoms will become much more severe. MS typically begins in the central nervous system, but can spread to the other organs as well, including the eyes, lungs, bones, muscles, and joints. It is not contagious, nor does it have any known causes or cures. MS affects about 1 percent of the population, so it is very rare for anyone to experience symptoms.
MS is characterized by a swollen nervous system, called the myelin sheath, which covers and protects the nerves inside the brain and spinal cord. This allows nerves to communicate with each other properly. When myelin sheath gets damaged, it causes the nerve signals to go into scramble, which makes it very hard for the patient to perform basic functions, like moving their fingers, toes, or head. However, there are a few things that can be done to help alleviate some of the MS symptoms.
Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis