MS symptoms may also vary according to how the disease is starting - Oren Zarif


MS symptoms in most individuals are difficult to diagnose because of their similarity to other medical illnesses. However, MS is a neurological disease that results in many common symptoms. If you suspect that you have multiple sclerosis (MS), you should consult your doctor as soon as possible for an accurate diagnosis.


MS symptoms commonly include persistent weakness, numbness and tingling in the extremities, and difficulty moving the leg or arms. The numbness and tingling can occur mostly in one side of your body, while sometimes it spreads to your other extremities as well. The extremities are mostly affected with MS, and the more common places are the feet and legs. Sometimes, numbness occurs also in the hands and arms.



One of the most common ways to determine MS symptoms is by seeing if you start having difficulty walking or standing after doing simple exercises. MS has no known cure at this time, but there are medications that help control the nerve inflammation, reduce pain, and improve motor functions. Therefore, the best way to treat MS is to relieve the symptoms and prevent further disability. This can be done by regularly exercising the muscles of your legs and arms and by using massage therapy and other natural supplements to ease the various MS symptoms. When you are not feeling well, you should see a neurologist who will do tests to find out more about the neurological nature of your situation.



MS symptoms tend to worsen with age, so if you are experiencing worsening symptoms, you should get a complete medical checkup before you think that you are developing multiple sclerosis. MS may be developing gradually or suddenly, and depending on how slowly or quickly it moves, it may take months or even years to develop a full-blown case of MS. People who are considered to be at high risk for developing multiple sclerosis have to regularly get checked for signs of the disease, because the earlier they discover it, the better their chances of preventing a worsening of their symptoms and of stopping the disease altogether.



MS symptoms may also vary according to how the disease is starting. If you have relapsed and have come back after months or even years, you can be certain that your MS is not yet in remission. Relapses occur when the body's immune system battles with the abnormal proteins and cells that form in the central nervous system. When the brain's messages about inflammation do not reach the rest of the body, the cells begin to fight each other and form clusters that cause swelling and pain.



MS can also lead to weakness, lack of concentration, depression, fatigue and anxiety. You need to make sure that your neurologist knows about any depression or mental illness, you may be suffering from, so that proper treatment is sought as soon as possible. MS may include symptoms like slowed reflexes, problems with eye movement, bladder and bowel problems, loss of balance, speech difficulties, blurry vision and balance problems, difficulty breathing, and muscle weakness.



The best way to prevent relapsing is to stay active and keep up with activities of daily living. However, it is important to know that relapsing does occur and MS often involves multiple sclerosis medications. It is not necessary for patients to stop their medications suddenly in order to prevent relapsing. Medication needs to be taken under the proper care and supervision of a healthcare professional in order to avoid the occurrence of MS symptoms. However, knowing the different ways in which MS can affect the body is an important part of keeping MS at bay and enables patients to know what to look for when they begin to experience any of the MS symptoms.


MS may lead to a variety of mild to severe MS symptoms and affects everyone, no matter what their age is. However, there are treatments available to help ease symptoms and provide a more comfortable and productive life. MS is a progressive disease that can have severe consequences for the patient and those close to them. Relapsing can be controlled or avoided with the proper management of MS symptoms and following the proper treatment plan.

Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis