MS symptoms are very unpredictable and variable. One individual may experience just one or few of the possible signs, while another individual may experience many more. Also occurs in about 80 percent of those with MS, may severely hinder the capability to function normally in day-to-day activities, and could be the most prominent sign in an individual who otherwise has severe motor disability. MS symptoms may include but are not limited to – difficulty with swallowing, uncontrolled movement of the head and torso, persistent tiredness and fatigue, and problems with walking. In addition to these three typical signs, MS can also cause a wide variety of additional signs and symptoms.
MS Symptoms can also result in widespread muscle weakness and wasting. The MS numbness and tingling can also cause the person to become unbalanced, irritable, increasingly unable to concentrate, and slow in responding to commands. MS symptoms may also cause an increase in the frequency of falls. MS numbness and tingling and associated fall can also lead to muscle spasms. When MS is present, muscles stiffen and cramps and it becomes difficult for the person to stand or walk without feeling a little bit of pain.
MS symptoms and its relationship with depression have been unclear. It is known that MS does indeed have an increased risk of depression. Depression itself may make symptoms worse, or even result in a complete relapse of MS. MS sufferers who are depressed will usually also exhibit other MS symptoms and depression, such as fatigue, loss of appetite, fatigue, sleeping problems, anxiety, stress, irritability, trouble concentrating, and difficulty falling asleep. MS weakness and decreased resistance to injury may also cause depression. It is important to note that the relationship between MS symptoms and depression needs to be examined carefully in order to draw the correct conclusions.
MS weakness and decreased resistance to injury may also cause depression. MS fatigue is one of the major MS symptoms, which affects almost all sufferers at some point during their lives. MS fatigue can include shortness of breath, exhaustion, and fatigue related to exertion.
MS weakness and decreased resistance to injury may also make it more difficult for people with MS to work or be around other people, creating additional risk factors for relapses. MS relapses can occur several times in someone’s lifetime. MS healthcare has developed a good understanding of relapses and how to prevent them from happening in most people with MS.
Eye inflammation is one of the primary MS symptoms. This type of inflammation can occur in different areas of the eye, including the conjunctiva, the vera cavernosa, the macula, the retinas, the choroid, the vitreous gel, and the lens. Certain types of ocular inflammation are related to MS and include erythema, xerophthalmia, retinal vein inflammation, and optic neuritis.
MS may also cause changes in bowel functions and the ability to absorb nutrients, resulting in vitamin deficiencies. Some MS symptoms may also be the result of an underlying gastrointestinal disorder such as irritable bowel syndrome or Crohn’s disease. People with MS can also experience significant psychological stresses. They may experience depression, anxiety, panic attacks, post-traumatic stress, or other emotional symptoms. These reactions can trigger a relapse in an MS condition.
MS is a chronic disease that progresses over time. Over time, symptoms may change and remit. However, if you have any of the MS symptoms and have previously been treated successfully, the odds are good that your doctor will want to continue treating you for the rest of your life. MS symptoms, due to nerve demyelination, can occur in anyone, so it’s important to work with your doctor, ms nurse or neurologist to identify the cause of your symptoms so that treatment can be tailored to address those needs.
Oren Zarif – Psychokinesis Treatment