MS symptoms can affect anyone, at any age. It is estimated that one in every four Americans have MS. MS is a form of arthritis that affects the central nervous system, causing inflammation of the joints. This causes scarring (called plaques or sclerosis, and usually caused by repetitive motions over time) to develop on various nerve fibers, interrupting the normal flow of electric signals through the nervous system. This consistent damage can cause a wide array of MS symptoms, including blurred vision, numbness, reduced balance, lack of concentration, weakness, and so on.
The typical MS symptom is a loss of mobility, where the person may suddenly become unable to get around their surroundings. Other common MS symptoms are muscle stiffness and spasms, as well as stiffness of the muscles in the neck, extremities, hands, legs, and feet. The stiffness and spasms are brought on by fluid build-up in the brain, which can be relieved with some medication. MS spasticity can affect a patient at any age, although it is more common in people who are older.
Another common MS symptom is blurred vision. This is because the nerve damage causes some of the nerves to become compromised, resulting in decreased visual reception. In addition, there are other factors that can bring on blurred vision such as eye strain, overexposure to sunlight, xerophthalmia (weariness caused by too much salt in the eyes), and neck pain. Some people experience a tingling sensation or numbness in the hands and feet. This can be confused with other health problems or simply a lack of sensation. Because MS affects the nervous system, MS symptoms are often overlooked because people assume they are related to something else.
Another of the MS symptoms is the presence of a rash, usually in the form of a small white spot that does not disappear over time. Areas of the skin affected by MS outbreaks can be irritated, reddish, or swollen. MS is also sometimes associated with an inflammatory disease such as Lupus, osteoporosis, or infectious mononucleosis (the virus that causes numerous diseases in human beings). However, it is not clear whether these other conditions are associated with the inflammatory disorder known as MS.
MS symptoms can include other, less obvious signs or symptoms that can vary in severity from secondary symptoms to sever cases. The most severe MS signs and symptoms are rapid speech and a reduced ability to communicate. The person may have trouble swallowing or pronouncing words correctly. The person can suffer from a loss in balance and coordination, a tendency to drop objects that they are holding, and severe, pounding headaches. Some MS sufferers can even have difficulty walking. MS can also cause a loss of bladder or bowel control or the inability to control urination.
The second most common MS symptom is depression. This is often thought to be a sign of poor health since depression is often thought of as a disease of the elderly. MS often causes a lack of social interaction and frequent anxiety attacks, which can make a person feel isolated and worthless. In addition, MS can lead to feelings of worthlessness and guilt, which can make the person see the world through a negative perspective. When a person experiences multiple MS symptoms simultaneously, they should see a healthcare provider who can determine if the symptoms are related to depression or another condition. If so, the healthcare provider will likely recommend some form of therapy to treat the depression.
MS can also lead to other secondary symptoms such as muscle weakness, muscle spasms, difficulty walking, bladder and bowel control problems, and problems with vision and hearing. These secondary symptoms can occur on their own or in conjunction with the primary symptoms. The onset of MS is known to begin in the central nervous system, but it can spread to other parts of the body as well. While MS may begin in one area, depending on its progression, it can develop in several areas at once, and those with MS have an increased risk of developing multiple sclerosis in different places at once.
MS is a chronic, progressive disease that affects the body’s nerves. It results from damage to the myelin sheath that covers the nerves in the brain and the spinal cord. Damage to the myelin sheath results in signals not being relayed properly between the brain and the muscles. Multiple sclerosis often appears in people who already suffer from depression, because the depression can cause the eyelid to become thin and thus signal the nerves in the brain that there is not enough activity to perform normal functions. MS symptoms are very similar to those associated with other illnesses and diseases, so if you experience any of these symptoms it is important to contact your healthcare provider immediately.
Oren Zarif – Psychokinesis Treatment