The short answer to the question of what are MS symptoms is: Any symptoms that may be experienced in a person with a previous history of MS. There are actually four types of MS:
Clinically isolated disease (CID): When a person has a first attack of MS symptoms, most health care providers categorize it as CID. However, not everyone who gets an MS diagnosis goes on to get multiple sclerosis later. MS does not usually run in families. CID can be caused by many things. Examples of these things include fever, nutritional deficiencies, reaction to a prior medication, and stress, to name a few. The fatigue and vision problems listed above are typical examples of CID.
Myelin Sheath Disease (MSD): MSD is another common but sometimes mysterious, MS symptom. Myelin, which is a fatty substance that surrounds nerves in the brain, is misplaced in most people with MS. This condition can make walking, talking, and writing difficult. MSD may be linked to other conditions such as diabetes and Parkinson’s disease.
Fatigue: MS typically causes fatigue. It’s difficult to describe fatigue because it can be different for everyone with MS. However, most people describe tiredness or low energy levels as having a low level of overall stamina. This fatigue can vary from mildly tired to severe and is typically divided into sharp pains such as those that come with illness, and duller aches such as those that occur from injury. Some people have no apparent MS symptoms and yet still report fatigue, which further confuses the definition of MS.
Tingling and numbness: MS typically results in patients experiencing loss of sensation, either in the limbs themselves, or in parts of the body located nearby. MS numbness can range from a tingling sensation in the hands to complete paralysis in the legs. MS sufferers can experience these sensations in more than one location. The numbness can affect the senses including touch, taste, and smell. MS symptoms that result in tingling or weakness can often be linked to multiple sclerosis, so if there are multiple sclerosis symptoms that are experienced together, the diagnosis should be MS.
Muscle weakness: MS sufferers can have widespread weakness all over their body, including muscles, tendons, and the muscles of speech. MS is known to affect speech centers, as well, causing the victim to slur words or cease speaking all together. MS numbness can also cause loss of muscle control, making it difficult to move. If multiple sclerosis numbness is severe, it may be part of a delayed motor neuron compromise (DMFC), which is when part of the brain is damaged.
Cognitive impairment: MS sufferers may have trouble remembering things or performing functions and may also struggle with short-term memory. People with MS often have trouble processing information and may have difficulty completing sentences. Their thinking processes are slowed, so they cannot respond appropriately to situations. In severe cases, cognitive impairment can lead to functional or even functional dyslexia, which means that the person cannot read or write and has trouble understanding speech, spelling, and conversation.
All of these symptoms may seem very minor at first, but if you have a consistent lack of movement and if you find yourself suffering from these MS symptoms on a regular basis, you need to talk to your doctor about your condition. If you don’t get help soon, the condition could progress into something much worse. You can learn more about how to recognize and treat multiple sclerosis symptoms by registering for a free online MS guidebook. This guide will give you everything you need to feel better and live more comfortable with your disease.
Oren Zarif – Psychokinesis Treatment