After almost ten years of self-injecting MS medications, I reflect on the number of injections that it has taken to get this far.
As we live with multiple sclerosis, increasing disability can slowly creep up on us, making daily tasks more difficult. By taking a close look at how we are functioning, we can figure out how small "fixes" can make our lives better.
Being a student can be stressful experience for everyone, but for people with multiple sclerosis, school can be extra challenging. These tips will make your academic experience easier and more enjoyable.
Parents with MS face extra challenges when their children start back to school. These tips will help you make the transition back to the classroom a smooth one for everybody.
Many people with MS are noise intolerant, meaning that certain noises can make cognitive dysfunction symptoms worse and even be physically uncomfortable. Learn some tips on how to quiet your world and function better.
A crisis can cause anyone to become frantic and frazzled, but for people with multiple sclerosis, a stressful situation can exacerbate physical symptoms and cognitive dysfunction, making the situation even worse. Some tips on how to slow down can help you get through a difficult moment.
Progress is being made in the area of stem cell treatment of different types of multiple sclerosis.
Although it is difficult to predict how multiple sclerosis will progress in any individual patient, early relapses indicate a greater likelihood to progress to secondary progressive MS.
While multiple sclerosis prognosis is very difficult on an individual basis, some research is showing that it may be that people who are diagnosed with MS at a younger age take longer to accumulate disability, but still become disabled at younger age than those diagnosed later in life.
Those of us on therapy for MS can be on it for years without really knowing if it is helping or not. Research is showing that there are ways to determine if a certain therapy is right for us earlier in the course of treatment.