The symptoms of MS are usually caused by your nervous system mistakenly attacking the internal spinal nerves in the brain or central spinal cord. These nerves control a number of other parts of the human body. This is why everybody who has MS has different symptoms, and why everybody is different. In the last few years science has been focusing on MS. Because of these scientists have been developing drugs that will specifically treat the symptoms of MS. Here are some of the MS drugs and treatments.
The first signs and symptoms of MS usually show up on the eyes first. Myopia (nearsightedness) is very common in MS sufferers. You might start seeing nearby objects in dim light. In some cases peripheral vision may become impossible.
When myopia or nearsightedness is the primary MS symptom, it's called "anterior loss of field." This means that your vision is blurred around objects that are close to you. A typical type of visual impairment caused by MS is called "prefractive neuropathy." This means that the portion of the eye that handles sharp images is damaged or lost. When this occurs the individual will require glasses to treat MS.
One of the most widely known MS symptoms is muscular weakness or spasticity. It's not surprising that muscle spasms can be a sign of MS. Muscle spasms can make it difficult for the muscles in your arms, legs, and hands to move properly. The MS drugs and treatments that focus on this MS symptom will work to relieve the tension in these muscles. They'll also work to ease any pain you might have in these muscles.
Another of the MS symptoms is nerve pain. If you have a stiff neck that feels like it's constantly getting pulled or taut, you probably do have nerve pain. As the MS treatment moves along, you may experience less pain as the condition improves. This is good news because the more effective the medication becomes, the less pain you may experience as long as you're following the plan set up by your MS healthcare team.
In addition to muscle spasms and nerve pain, one of the most commonly reported MS symptoms is difficulty walking. Most of us experience a certain amount of difficulty walking after being inactive for a period of time. That's when you should see your doctor to discuss your symptoms. At this point it's important to note that muscle tone, joint mobility, and walking aren't the same thing. MS affects several other body systems besides the skeletal system, so it's important that you work with your doctor to identify your overall health to help determine the best course of treatment for your MS symptoms.
When it comes to myelin, MS can affect the brain in different ways. One of the most common effects of myelin is difficulty walking because the brain can not easily move from one area of the body to another. The brain does not have the same range of movement associated with muscles, so the person often has to stop, stand, or move his head in order to take a step. With this decreased range of motion comes a decrease in balance and a tendency to trip over.
MS is a complicated disease that can have multiple effects on the body. Some people experience no symptoms, while others may begin to experience the more common signs of multiple sclerosis. With the help of a qualified neurologist and MS specialist, you will be able to determine what your specific symptoms are and what your best course of treatment is.
Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis