Homeopathy is a medicine society that believes in administering non-toxic treatments for many illnesses and diseases. It can be used to relieve pain for many conditions like Acne, kidney stone, hepatitis, kidney failure, psoriasis, cancer… It is very well known that the different homeopathic treatment(HT) is also available on multicare homeopathic treatment. The conventional treatment health is viewed as an absence of symptoms or diagnostic evidence.

Accordingly Dr. R. satapathy has the treatment of many critical non curable cases like brain tumor, cancer, psoriasis, multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, chronic bronchial asthma, thalassemia few from the long list of the diseases has been successfully cured by his modern, scientific, and advanced approach of homeopathy treatment. He applies both clinical and classical approach in his all treatment. His treatment is based on the clinical research and experience gained last two decades of his practice. He has proved in his treatment that homeopathy works and gives better result in many diseases both in acute and chronic cases than the usual conventional treatment.

Homeopathy is a wonderful system of medicine that deals with variety of illnesses. It is the online homeopathic treatment process that can be used to relieve pain for many condition diseases like Acne, Hair fall & Asthma … Homeopathic remedies online is the best option when you do not have time to visit any doctor or could not disturb your schedule due to appointments. Once you find your homeopathy expert online, you will send him mail describing all about your disease and its symptoms. This will help them to decide whether treatment possible or not. If possible, they will send you questionnaire having questions about your lifestyle, what you eat, what you drink, your daily habits, your personal information etc.

Homeopathy is an alternative system of medicine which is based on treating a person with diluted substances, given mainly in tablet form which is purported to trigger the body's own natural system of healing. There are several HT available depending on the spread and degree of impetigo. The correct impetigo Ht is usually decided based on several criteria like location of the infection; face, skin cheeks, chin, the condition of the boils; pus filled, ulcerating, spots etc.

In this regards a proper Ht targets to treat the cause of hyperacidity and as well as improves the acidity symptoms very effectively and rapidly than other therapy. Treatment of any disease homeopathically does not mean just to collect the symptoms and choose the medicine from the symptoms similarity match.

About the author:

Source: http://www.sooperarticles.com/health-fitness-articles/arthritis-articles/way-online-homeopathic-treatment-many-critical-cases-1117025.html

multiple sclerosis symptoms stories

24 thoughts on “Multiple Sclerosis Symptoms Stories

  1. Dr. Clean

    What is MS (multiple sclerosis) what is it and tell me your story please!?
    What are the very first symptoms, how do you get it, what happens to you, whats life like? how do you prevent it, tell me all about it please. If you have MS tell me your story!!!!

  2. zabeon_07

    I want to write a story involving the main character to who’s slowly dying due to a sickness. Any suggestions?
    I don’t want to use leukemia.

    1. indreamereys16

      He could be dying from MS (Multiple Sclerosis) its a really sad disease and my uncle died from it. Here are the common early symptoms:
      * Tingling
      *Loss of balance
      *Weakness in one or more limbs
      *Blurred or double vision

      Less common early symptoms:
      *slurred speech
      *sudden onset of paralysis
      *lack of coordination
      *cognitive difficulties

      As the disease progresses:
      *fatigue for no reason
      *heat sensitivity
      *muscle spasms that hinders the persons ability to move freely
      *dizziness thats caused by damage in nerve pathways
      *impaired thinking
      *abnormal sensations like itching, buring, tearing and/or stabbing pains
      *vision impairment
      *speech and swallowing problems
      *difficult walking

      The cause for MS is unknown but factors might be genetics, the environment even viruses.
      Hope that helped.

      P.S. My uncles MS was so bad that he had to stay in bed all day and he was waiting to die it was sad and their aren’t many treatments for the disease and no one saw it coming since it was so sudden yet gradual but he died when I was 7 (14 now).

  3. MeYellowKitty

    Does anyone know of a good forum site for patient’s with Multiple Sclerosis?
    I am asking for my best friend. She was recently diagnosed with M.S. and is kind of interested in a site where people are offering more solutions to solving problems or where she can ask questions. She is not wanting to compare notes on symptoms, but wanting to I guess learn more about her specific issues . I have searched some for her, and found the National M.S. foundation site, but that wasn’t quite what she wanted. Does anyone know of any good sites I could forward to her? Thanks!

  4. Emeka N

    What type of medicine are you taking for your Multiple Sclerosis?
    My brother who is now 24 yrs old has Multiple Sclerosis (MS). He went from jogging 2-3 times and week, playing basketball everyday to barely holding his self up. He can’t walk more than 5 feet without leaning on someone or something. This kills me! He had minor symptoms of MS in the beginning but as soon as he started taking his medicine, it got a lot worst I believe.

    I just wanted to ask what medicine do you MS patients have? My brother said Mitt Romney’s wife has it and hers have went into remission after she started taking “eastern” medication. I don’t know if that’s true or not. If someone that has MS can tell me what type of medicine there doctor has them using and after what time period did they start seeing results? Please ONLY MS patients need reply

    If you have a story on how you overcame it or how a treatment effected your MS in a good way, please share your story. Your reply would be appreciated! Thanks!

    1. CJ

      I’m very sorry to hear about your brother. What I can tell you is that MS affects everyone who has it differently. So does the medications to slow down its advancement. While I can’t speak directly to his MS (I don’t know what kind he has), I can tell you about mine (I have RRMS), and my successes.

      I had one episode of Optic Neuritis, some tremors, and some right arm muscle weakness. That seems like no big deal, but if you were to see my MRIs, two within a six month period, my brain told a different story. It looked like Swiss cheese. And the second MRI showed significant advancement.

      Time to start medication. The CRAB drugs (Copaxone, Rebif, Avonex, and Betaseron) essentially do the same thing. The differences between them are the frequency of dosings, the locations of shots, and the side effects. I chose Copaxone. It sports the least side effects, but the highest dosing frequency (every day).

      While my symptoms slowly got better over the next year, they again didn’t tell the whole story. My MRI a year later showed that I had no new lesions, no active lesions, and the ones I had were shrinking. Guess I picked the right medicine.

      But when do you know you are on the wrong medicine? The drugs usually take about six weeks to gain efficacy. After that, my doc would say that if you have two or more flare ups within a six month period, or if you have abnormal brain scans, it may be time to change the medication. Each one of the formulations works in a slightly different way, and everyone responds differently to them. In your brother’s case, when he started taking his meds, he was already that far along with his disease. The thing to remember about the meds is that they don’t cure MS. They simply slow its progression and make exacerbations less severe and last for a shorter duration.

      Your brother’s neurologist will work with him and together, using the entire body of evidence (symptoms, neurological exam, MRIs, etc), they’ll decide if it’s time to try a new medicine.

      Good luck, and I wish you both well.


  5. luvly

    Is it hard to diagnose narcissistic personality disorder?
    Background story: I just looked up narcissistic personality disorder and my boyfriend fits almost perfectly in this category (he fits 6 criteria to a tee). We’ve been together for over 3 years and live together. He has other great qualities so I’ve been blind to his faults. Recently, I had to go to the ER (I slipped and fractured my ankle). When he came the ER, he did not show any empathy toward me. Instead, he started to talk about how my injury and pain was “nothing” compared to what he had to go through 2 year ago (he had appendicitis and had to get surgery). I just looked at him in disbelief. Why the heck was he talking about himself? I needed emotional support but he wasn’t there for me. My mom was in the room with me so I didn’t want to start an argument in front of her so I didn’t say anything to him at that moment. Later, I confronted him about how he kept talking about himself. His response: “What are you talking about? I was there, wasn’t I?”

    Anyways, after that experience (3 weeks ago), I’ve wanted to end the relationship with him but I don’t want to end it if he can be helped, although I read that it’s extremely difficult to treat these types of people since they don’t think there’s anything wrong with them.

    He goes to a psychiatrist for depression treated by medication. (Quick background on my bf’s medical condition: He has multiple sclerosis (MS), and he is on a medication with side effects of lowering the immune system and depression. As long as he is on his meds, he functions quite normally…you will not be able to tell he has a physical disability… in fact most of his acquaintances don’t know about his MS).

    Why is it that he has never been diagnosed with narcissistic personality disorder? He has been going to the same psychiatrist for 6+ years. I would think that a professional would recognize this disorder. Or maybe he has been diagnosed but in denial or not telling me?

    What is the best way to tell my bf that he “possibly” has this personality disorder without any defensive responses (if that’s even possible)? I want to tell him so that he can bring this issue with psychiatrist.

    1. It's Ms. Fusion if you're Nasty!

      I would say that I think this disorder IS hard to diagnose. Most people are narcissistic to an extent, which is normal. It’s when it becomes extreme (and interferes with the person’s ability to adapt and function well in everyday life), and has been present since childhood onward, that it points toward a disorder. Has your boyfriend been this way his whole life? Or have these traits appeared around the time of the development of his depression and M.S.? There are a lot of factors to consider here. Probably only a psychologist could really diagnose this disorder accurately. The problems you’ve described him having (depression, M.S.) can certainly cause a person who has them to seem almost entirely self-focused. Depression especially causes a person to think and behave in extremely introverted ways. This would make it very difficult to say if he is narcissistic, or just reacting to the conditions that he has. Depression causes a person to see everything in a pretty much a negative light. If I were you, I’d do some thorough research on clinical/major depression (if you really want to know how it might be affecting him.) My dad has M.S. It affects your nervous system in a variety of ways. The symptoms can come and go. It’s very hard to live with. His mood swings and self-centered focus could also be attributed to trying his best to deal with this disease. Don’t think that medication for M.S. is a cure. There is no cure. He knows this, and he has to live with it. Many people with M.S. end up with permanent disabilities, lose their ability to walk (eventually)…that’s a lot to take in, knowing that even though he may not have a serious disability today, he could wake up with one tomorrow…literally. The unpredictability of this disease is something you have to take seriously. You never really know what’s around the corner. All you really know is that whatever happens, you have to live with it for the rest of your life- the symptoms may subside, they may disappear, they may reappear later on, they may present in new ways, or they may never go away. That’s a whole lot to try to reconcile. (You might want to educate yourself on M.S. as well…not just the physical aspects of it, but how it affects a person mentally and emotionally, as well.) After you learn as much as you can about these conditions, you might re-consider whether or not you still think he’s narcissistic, or just trying to deal with his life. It sounds like he may not be in much of a condition to be very emotionally supportive to you right now. That’s not to say that you should be happy with that. I’m not sure what advice to give except to say that you should talk to him about your feelings, and if that doesn’t help, talk to someone who can give you the support you need. You have needs as well. How you choose to proceed is entirely your decision to make.

      Good luck to you!

  6. Bees in the sky brooklyn

    I misses a episode of house can u tell me what happenes?
    House needs too take of a teachers skull because she has something inside her and its when houses boss has trouble

    1. corgilover

      Sarah, a 29-year-old special needs teacher, is working in her class when she coughs up blood and collapses. The team initially suspects a problem with her blood and orders a bleeding time test, which shows a clotting problem later shown to be abnormal platelets. After this, ITP (idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura) and lymphoma are considered. House orders the team to start Sarah on methotrexate for the ITP and also wants to give her total body irradiation (which is not a standard treatment for ITP).

      Cameron has been hired by Cuddy as a temporary replacement so that Cuddy can spend more time with her new baby Rachel. One of Cameron’s newfound duties is keeping House in line. This is why House supposedly wants to irradiate his patient – he has no intention of actually doing so; rather, he simply wants to test Cameron’s limits. Cameron allows House to perform the procedure, even though it is not necessary. Also, the methotrexate is not working. House therefore has his team double the dose and add prednisone, as well as fake the radiation treatment, putting Sarah in the room but not actually irradiating her. While she is being “irradiated”, she needs to urinate. When she gets up, she collapses. Thirteen and Taub discover that she has no pulse and defibrillate her.

      Meanwhile, Wilson visits Cuddy. Cuddy reveals that she is having trouble bonding with Rachel. Wilson tells her to just give it time. Also, Foreman is troubled by his discovery that Thirteen is on a placebo, not the actual experimental drug, and consults with Chase about surreptitiously switching her to the real thing. Chase tells him that this is unwise. Foreman also goes to Cameron, who suggests likewise.

      The team meets to discuss Sarah’s new symptoms. Tests revealed no structural heart defects, and after some deliberations the possibility of cold agglutinin disease is raised. House wants to give the patient an ice bath to confirm, and goes to Cameron again. While this is happening, Cuddy stops by at the hospital. She has found out about Cameron’s permissiveness with House and chastises her. House barges in while the two are talking. He brings up Cuddy’s bonding problem (of which Wilson told him), and suggests giving Rachel up. Cuddy leaves, and Cameron tells House to perform a test on a sample of the blood before trying the cold bath. The blood clots when exposed to cold, but when the patient is put in the cold bath, her vital signs remain normal.

      However, while she is in the cold bath, Sarah recounts a story about how she became a special needs teacher. Six years ago, she transposed a room number and went to the wrong class. House decides that this is a sign of a left hippocampal lesion due to multiple sclerosis and wants a brain biopsy, but the team is skeptical. Kutner suspects a pancreatic tumor and wants to perform an ERCP (endoscopic retrograde cholangiopancreatography). Both go to Cameron, who sides with House but orders him to scan the patient’s brain first. The MRI is normal, but when Kutner performs the ERCP, Sarah begins to have trouble breathing – she has pleural effusions. House now suspects equine encephalitis and tries to get approval for a nerve conduction test (which requires cutting off the top of Sarah’s skull). He goes to Cameron again, who stands up to House and denies the procedure. Thirteen and Foreman go to the school to look for any sign of equine encephalitis but find nothing.

      After this, House goes to Cameron again, and pressures her into letting him run the nerve conduction study (and in fact she even assists in the procedure). However, a skeptical Kutner (who believes it is lymphoma in the spleen and wants a splenectomy) calls Cuddy and puts her on speakerphone in the middle of the procedure. Cuddy talks to House and the team while simultaneously dealing with her crying baby. Sarah reveals that she is becoming annoyed by the crying, but her blood pressure falls significantly, instead of rising as expected, and the test is ended. The annoyance intrigues House, however, as it seems that Sarah is normally very tolerant of annoyance. While the procedure is ongoing, Cuddy desperately shouts at Rachel, asking her what she wants. Rachel abruptly stops crying, and it seems that Cuddy has overcome her bonding problems. Also, Foreman, having asked everyone else he knows, goes to House about switching Thirteen’s drugs. House tells him that rationally it is not worth it, but also reminds Foreman that love makes people do stupid things.

      House is stumped by Sarah’s annoyance and spends some time pondering it. While this is happening, Cuddy stops in his office with Rachel. Rachel throws up on House’s shirt, which induces him to rant about the development and evolution of man. Suddenly, House realizes what is wrong with Sarah: a patent ductus arteriosus (PDA). The ductus arteriosus allows blood to bypass the lungs while developing (since there is no air and the lungs are filled with fluid). When the infant is born, it

  7. Jimbodini

    Is Aspartame (Nutrasweet) Really Proven to Cause Joint Pain?
    I’ve heard that consuming a lot of aspartame can cause joint pain. I’ve read a few “personal stories” around the internet from people saying it caused joint pain for them and that once they stopped consuming it, the pain disappeared. But is there actual scientific/medical evidence to support this claim that Aspartame causes or dramatically increases joint pain?

  8. Nancy B

    Have you ever really prayed for something and it happened. Tell me your story.?
    I prayed that I would not have multiple sclerosis. I was told by a neurologist I did have MS. Then I found out I had pernicious anemia.They have similar symptoms. I was very thankful.

    1. BK

      Every day…
      but I went through a terrible divorce… 21 years of marriage and 4 great kids, and she decided to play around and wanted out when I became a Christian. It was horrible, devastating. I often asked God to make sense of it to me.

      She married one of the guys she played around with, and two years later his father was dying. I called one day to speak to my son, and the father answered and we prayed together and he accepted Jesus two months before he died. This man finding eternal life was definitely worth all I went through, and he witnessed to them! God is amazing.

      I have seen many healings after prayer, and God moving in my circumstances all the time. He loves our prayers, and will always answer with his best for us… in his time.

  9. Happy

    Any people out there with Multiple Sclerosis?
    I am having a really hard time dealing with my recent diagnosis of MS. Did you have a difficult time when you were diagnosed? I have cried every day for two weeks. I am afraid of the shots they want to give me. Avonex I think. Do they make you sick?

    1. Jen

      Hi – I am 26 and was diagnosed just about a year ago. It is a rough road – lots of ‘what if’ situations that creep into your mind, and lots of ‘my life is over’ feelings too. I went through the same things. I was put on an anti-depressant after 3 months or so, and that seems to have helped – it let’s you roll with the punches a little more.

      I too, was terrified of the shots. I am on Rebif (3x per week, smaller needle than Avonex) and it is not nearly as bad as I thought it was going to be. The liquid does sting when injected, and the injection site stays red for a couple of weeks after the shot, but I did not experience many of the flu-like symptoms you hear so much about with the interferons. I have heard that Avonex gives some more of those symptoms (since you get the whole dose I get in one week in one day), but they also say it’s nothing a little Advil can’t cure. Just do it right before bedtime and you will sleep most of the symptoms off. The biggest change I have noticed is that I don’t have nearly as much energy as I used to. I am a type-A personality, and it is tough for me to slow down and rest – but I have learned to take it easy.

      I know you might not believe me, but you will feel better. You’ll see that your life will kinda be the same it has always been – just with a little MonSter following you around. I still think about all those bad things, but not too often, and I definitely don’t dwell on them.

      Almost every news story I see about MS is about how close they thing they are to curing it – I can’t wait! One of the things that helped me was to get involved in your local MS Walk. I was amazed at the amount of money my friends and family donated to the MS Society – and it really did create lots of warm and fuzzy feelings knowing that you are helping to find a cure. Hang in there…you’re life will get back to what you have known soon.

  10. yeayea1427

    Which type of Multiple sclerosis do i have?
    Hi, I’m 21 year old female. Just got diagnosed with MS, but i’ve had the symptoms for about a year now, Weakness and tingling feeling in my legs and arms. The symptoms come and go, on and off. When i first got the symptoms I had tingling in my legs and back and then I had a tremor in my legs. That lasted for about 2months. Then my symptoms went away for like 3 months. Then they came back and I had the tingly feeling all down the right side of my body.that lasted for a couple weeks. then now the only symptom I have is a stiff leg. The worst it has ever been was like for a week when I was limping. I know there are several types of MS, my question is if anyone can tell me what type I have from my symptoms?
    Thanks for you answers. I am seeing a neurologist in a small city who has not been much help. I am in the process of transferring to a neurologist at a big city research hospital.

  11. lex

    4 to 5 marijuana users have made a significant contribution?
    i have to reseach their names, affiliation, important dates, questions they asked techniques they used…thanks:)

    1. Gary H

      As ? says, developing vaccines is one way but it really depends on the disease. There are diseases which affect almost every (maybe every) function of the human body. Some are caused by a virus, some by a bacteria, some be a parasite, some by chemicals, some by genetic mutations, some by things we don’t understand yet.

      Very generally, the standard way is to start by trying to figure out what known diseases this new disease is like. This is done by comparing symptoms. If the new disease does not respond to the typical treatments used for similar diseases, then researchers have to get funding to figure out more details on what the disease is caused by, how it works, what treatments might help, etc.

      Doing this type of research is VERY expensive so not every new disease (nor even every old disease) is researched in this way. Diseases that affect millions of people are being researched all around the world. Examples include cancers, HIV/AIDS, malaria, influenza, diabetes, Alzheimer’s, multiple sclerosis, and many more. If you want to research some success stories, google polio or small pox.

      hope this helps

  12. meg_n

    Need ideas for a disease that is hard to diagnose or treat for a story i’m writing?
    I’m trying to write a story where a little girl’s family has to move in order to get her better medical attention. I’m looking for something other than cancer because so many stories are about cancer. Any ideas would be helpful. Thank you!

    1. Hiatus

      Hmm. What about Lupus? Or Multiple sclerosis? Or another sort of autoimmune disease? Is there anything more sad or tragic than having your own body mistakenly attack your own healthy body tissue? Autoimmune diseases don’t get much attention but sometimes can be just as (if not more) devastating as cancer.

      All autoimmune diseases are extremely hard to diagnose and are usually not curable, but can sometimes be treated to improve the symptoms. Regardless, it would be sure to make an interesting story hearing about someone going through having one of the many autoimmune diseases and certainly having a story where a little girl is the one diagnosed with would sure make for a sad story.

      Hope this helps or gives you some ideas for your writing. Good luck! 🙂

  13. cherrykid

    Is their anyone experiencing restless legs syndrome? Or feeling irritating to painful sensation in their legs?
    What does it feels like and how does it make you feel? Have you been diagnose for the disease or been under diagnose (uncured)? How long have you been having these uncomfortable sensations?
    I’m doing a research assignment on Restless Leg Syndrome. And I would like to know some personal information about this disease from people experiencing this disease or people you know with restless leg syndrome.

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