Learn More, click here
Please visit our MS learning channel on Youtube, which provides hundreds of topics from our education programs, that were video-recorded and archived here: www.youtube.com/msviewsandnews -- Be empowered with MS news by registering with us: www.register.msviewsandnews.org
-- Scroll left side of this blog for needed resources. Also, use our 'search by topic' tool, to find specific information.
Disclaimer: 'MS Views and News' DOES NOT endorse any products or services found on this blog. It is up to you to seek advice from your healthcare provider. The intent of this blog is to provide information on various medical conditions, medications, treatments, and procedures for your personal knowledge and to keep you informed of current health-related issues. It is not intended to be complete or exhaustive, nor is it a substitute for the advice of your physician. Should you or your family members have any specific medical problem, seek medical care promptly.
Thursday, August 7, 2014
Learn More, click here
Wednesday, August 6, 2014
Tuesday, August 5, 2014
HIV and multiple sclerosis
A curious observation may lead to a treatment for MS
Researchers Pinpoint Signal that Triggers the Beneficial Effects of Specific Gut Bacteria in MS-Like Disease
Short-Term Effect of Aerobic Exercise on Symptoms in Multiple Sclerosis and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome - A Pilot Study
Monday, August 4, 2014
Effects of Functional Electrical Stimulation on Gait Function and Quality of Life for People with Multiple Sclerosis on Ampyra
Multiple Sclerosis (MS) SYMPTOMS - Learn to recognize and manage the possible symptoms of MS, which range from mild to severe.
- In very rare cases, hearing loss has been reported as the first symptom of the disease.
- Deafness due to MS is exceedingly rare, and most acute episodes of hearing deficit caused by MS tend to improve.
Because hearing deficits are so uncommon in MS, people with MS who do develop hearing loss should have their hearing thoroughly evaluated to rule out other causes.
Sunday, August 3, 2014
By Rachel Lutz | August 02, 2014
A University of Southern California (USC) PhD student has announced plans to develop a model of a human brain that can mimic the electrical circuit pathways of multiple sclerosis (MS) and other neurological diseases that can affect patients’ brains. The team he is working with hopes the brain model can lead to better treatment options, implementation plans, and the true pathology of various neurological diseases. “There is no known cure for many of the most debilitating neural diseases,” Kun Yue, a doctoral student in the USC Viterbi Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering, said in a statement. “New technology can ease people's suffering.” -
Continue reading complete article here