MS Symptoms fall into four categories: cognitive, sensory/motor, behavioral and associated. They are fairly self-explanatory but understanding them is the first step to MS treatment. Cogitive MS Symptoms include dyslexia, short attention span, poor memory, difficulty with concentration, inability to focus and impulse control. Other MS Symptoms can be: bladder control problems, incontinence, urinary frequency, urge incontinence, skin rashes, speech difficulties, loss of balance, speech problems, balance problems, speech difficulties, neck and back pain, urinary retention, headaches, depression, suicidal thoughts, fatigue, loss of sex drive, impotence, and MS pain.
The best way to manage MS symptoms may be through the use of daily life activities. If there is a particular situation or set of circumstances that trigger the onset of MS symptoms, then identifying the early signs and avoiding them becomes a priority. Common early signs include: difficulty with concentration, poor memory, poor short-term memory, decreased capacity for thought or action, poor behavioral abilities, fatigue, urinary frequency, urge incontinence, skin rashes, depression, impulse control problems, loss of balance, headache, urinary retention, head aches, muscle spasms, numbness or tingling in hands and feet, weakness in legs or joints, lack of sleep and/or fatigue. If multiple sclerosis symptoms appear then they should be investigated to see if they are indeed separate disorders or symptoms.
MS pain, such as that associated with Cogitive MS Symptoms can be divided into categories including neuropathic pain, which stems from inflammation of the central nervous system; diabetic neuropathy, which results from a breakdown of the nerve cells that produce myelin; and peripheral neuropathy, which results from damage to the myelin in the peripheral nervous system such as the nerves of the extremities. There are some MS pain management options that can help to manage these types of pain. Acute MS pain, which can be widespread and stabbing, is often handled with pharmaceuticals such as narcotic pain killers (alprazolam) and anti-convulsants (seizures). These medications can be highly effective in managing acute MS pain but they can also be highly addictive. Given the risks and the associated dangers of narcotic use, it may be better to find other ways to manage pain in MS.
Another group of MS symptoms are those that result from first symptoms. They can include difficulty with vision, ocular strain, myopia or hyperopia, or astigmatism. Myopia and hyperopia, in particular, can cause a great deal of MS disability because they affect functions of the eyes such as seeing close detail or making fine movements. It is important that these first symptoms are assessed by a medical professional so that appropriate treatment can begin before the total loss of eyesight occurs.
One of the more common multiple sclerosis symptoms can be fatigue. MS causes fatigue as a result of decreased energy levels and increased nerve activity. There are multiple reasons for this and most treatments often used to treat MS symptoms such as pain suppressants and pain relievers are fairly effective in alleviating fatigue. However, for some individuals, fatigue can be a sign of another, more serious problem. This can be especially true in those who suffer from problems such as multiple sclerosis that affect the central nervous system.
Numbness and tingling sensations are also common MS symptoms. These sensations are often described as pins and needles, or as cramps in the abdomen. While some MS sufferers do describe these sensations as pins and needles, others say that they are more like cramps in the legs. Regardless of which type of MS symptom you are experiencing, you should notify your physician about it so that further testing can be conducted to determine its cause. In some cases, there can be nothing to the fatigue or numbness and it is simply labeled as a symptom, although that can change with more investigation.
MS disease-modifying therapies have shown great success in helping relapsing relapses reduce in occurrence and in managing MS symptoms in some cases. Disease modifying therapies, or MDT, include multiple sclerosis medications such as amoxicillin, azathioprine, avermectine, loratadine, leupeptase, minocycline, oxaprozin, ofloxacin and rilpycline as well as non-drug treatments such as vitamin supplements, lifestyle changes and psychological therapy. Many MS sufferers have found significant improvements in their MS symptoms through the use of these treatments combined with careful management of the disease.
One of the most commonly prescribed drugs used in the treatment of MS symptoms is the medication called flexantheline, or adapalene. Flexantheline is administered orally in a series of dosages scheduled according to frequency, which can be increased as needed during periods of MS relapse. Although the primary purpose of flexantheline is to relieve symptoms of MS, some patients also report improvement in mood, sleep and energy. Some patients taking a high dose of adapalene for MS symptoms have even reported experiencing positive psychological benefits.
Oren Zarif – Psychokinesis Treatment