Thursday, January 1, 2009

What is Multiple Sclerosis?

What is Multiple Sclerosis?

Multiple Sclerosis is considered by the medical community to be an autoimmune disorder, where the body becomes confused in some way to where it attacks itself, as if it is a foreign invader that the body needs to defend itself against.

Multiple Sclerosis is a term that covers a broad range of MS symptoms that are not usually the same or may not even be similar from one case of Multiple Sclerosis to the next. Since there appears not to be any 2 cases of MS that are alike, in the severity, frequency and combination of the broad range of MS symptoms that are being experienced, this has resulted in there being several theories as to the suspected cause or causes of Multiple Sclerosis.

Click on the link to read more -- What is Multiple Sclerosis

If you find any of this information helpful, or you disagree wth any of the information presented here, leave us your comments and let us know what you think!


Monday, December 29, 2008

MS, Nerve Dysfunction, and Passing Out

Multiple Sclerosis can set us up for many physical problems, which can vary from case to case. This can sometimes result in more unusual MS symptoms appearing, which may not be considered as something that we would typically associate with Multiple S or MultipleSclerosis

The Multiple Sclerosis symptoms can affect many different parts of the bodies and cause us to function less than we would have been able to function before Multiple Scerosis entered our lives.

Sometimes Mutiple Scerosis can also cause our bodies to do some things that even the doctors are confused, amazed or even stumped by.

My particular case of MS is one of those kinds of cases of Multiple Sclorosis, that sometimes surprises the doctors with how confused my nervous system appears to be sometimes. I sometimes have the weirdest symptoms of MS, at least from the doctor's point of view, that appear for a while and then just go away without any explanation appearing to shed any light on what was going on at that point.

Click on the link to read more - Passing Out and MS.