If you are bothered by frequent flashes of numbness, inflammation, and muscle stiffness that seem to come on suddenly, then you may be experiencing multiple sclerosis. Multiple sclerosis is an inflammatory condition of the central nervous system which causes discolored, slurred speech, loss of dexterity, blurred vision, decreased libido, fatigue, and poor concentration. In this part, you will learn about what triggers MS symptoms, how to treat them, and what causes MS. Some of the more common symptoms of MS include: difficulty staying focused, excessive sensitivity to light and noise, increased numbness, decreased hearing ability, weakness in the legs, head pain, joint pain, and difficulty swallowing.
MS first signs typically develop when someone has been in an environment that is stimulating. Different people react to different situations differently, and their responses may not be the same as those of other people. People who develop MS first signs experience difficulties staying focused, losing concentration, becoming easily agitated, irritable, and having difficulty sleeping. There are also several different symptoms that show up with MS. The following list explains some of the more common first signs of MS.
Fatigue: MS sufferers report suffering from fatigue frequently, sometimes for weeks at a time. Some people even go months without getting any kind of sleep, since their minds and bodies are so exhausted. This can be very stressful for people who are depressed and can lead to depression. So, if you have any of the above MS symptoms, you may want to see your doctor immediately to find out if you are indeed experiencing fatigue and if there is any reason to suspect that you might have MS.
Relapses: Another of the first MS symptoms relapses, or going back to where you were before you experienced the relapse. MS relapses can happen at any time, which makes it especially difficult to determine when to look for help. This is why relapses are so common among MS sufferers. MS relapses are often triggered by stress and changes in your life. So, if you find yourself getting stressed out and seeing things that aren't normally normal, then you may want to take care of that right away and see a medical professional about it.
Risk Factors: There are several risk factors for developing MS. Some of them include genetics, immune system problems, diabetes, and obesity. In addition, people who use drugs and alcohol are also at a greater risk of developing MS than others. However, there's still not much research available on the risk factors for primary progressive MS. If you have family members who have been diagnosed with this disease, or if you've had exposure to the disease in the past, your doctor will be able to help you understand your risk factors and identify ways to protect yourself from developing MS.
Fluid Injection Therapy: MS sufferers frequently complain of severe and involuntary muscle spasms, urinary frequency or incontinence, bladder problems and loss of control. MS has been known to develop in individuals who have incontinence or bladder problems as symptoms of their disease. If you start to experience any of these symptoms, visit your GP, MS neurologist or MS bladder consultant for an assessment. It's important to know what your options are so you can make an informed decision about treatment.
Fatigue: MS affects the central nervous system and most of the symptoms of MS are directly related to fatigue. MS sufferers often report feeling fatigued or having little energy after doing a lot of hard work or sitting in front of a computer screen for several hours. MS fatigue can affect any part of the body but most commonly affects the legs. The first symptoms of MS usually show up during the early morning hours and after long periods of being awake. People with MS often report feeling extremely tired during the day, especially after they've been idle for several hours. This fatigue can be relieved by resting and getting lots of fresh air or mild exercise.
Vision Problems: MS can cause a variety of visual problems such as double vision (double vision usually develops in people diagnosed with MS), tunnel vision (a blurred vision of a small area), decreased peripheral vision, convergence insufficiency (difficulties in seeing close objects while moving laterally or above their head), and astigmatism (a condition where one's vision is distorted like an irregular globe). MS usually worsens as people age, although it can strike at any time in a person's life. MS usually begins in middle age and may last into old age. Many people diagnosed with MS are unaware that they have the condition, since it does not have any apparent symptoms.
Oren Zarif - Psychokinesis