research is progressing in many different directions at the same time,
while on a quest to find a cure for Multiple Sclerosis. Along the
way, the research is revealing more about how the body works when it
comes to the processes of demyelination and re-myelination.As more is understood about the disease process of Multiple Sclerosis, the ms facts
that are coming to light are revealing more details about the way
that our bodies are working to repair the damage to the
myelin sheath. Our bodies tend to start to repair damage to
the myelin sheath, just after after having a relapse, which may result
in partial or total recovery of what was lost during each relapse. This
tends to be the case for the majority of the cases of MS that have
active demyelination and remyelination still going on.
has been coming more to the forefront that our bodies can do produce
stem cells already, which can help to repair the damage, to the myelin
sheath along the spinal cord. One of the problems in most cases
of MS is that the degree of demyelination is occurring at a faster rate
than the remyelination.
did you know that we can do things to help prompt the body to produce
larger quantities of stem cells? More doctors are finding that
reducing our over reactions to stress can actually increase the number
of stem cells that our bodies produce.ms stress
Finding ways to reduce stress for those of us that have been diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis does more for reducing our MS symptoms than researchers and doctors alike ever knew before. When those of us with MS, stress out over
things in our lives, this just adds to making our symptoms worse. Our
over reactions to stress can actually set up our systems for a MS exacerbation or a ms relapse to occur more often.
MS research is revealing so much more about how our over reactions to stress, for those of us with MS, can actually stimulate ms demyelination of our spinal cords and maybe even our brains, which can result in relapses or exacerbations of our MS symptoms.
Finding ways to reduce stress helps to calm down our over reactive nervous systems, which often is a result of Multiple Sclerosis.
Reducing how stressed out we feel along with finding ways to relax and
relax can actually help the body by stimulating stem cells to be
produced in our bodies. This is a way for our bodies to start to repair
the damage to the myelin sheath, which insulates and protects the
spinal cord, in addition to starting to help to repair the Blood Brain
Barrier, which surrounds and protects the brain.
This is good ms news!
This means that if we can find a way to reduce ms stress and ms insomnia, we can help our bodies to repair itself and go into remission, as well as to reverse some of the previous damage that Multiple Sclerosis has
already caused to our systems. Stressing out adds to how sick we feel
and has a better chance of also increasing how disabled we can become
because of the damage that Multiple Sclerosis can cause to our bodies during the MS attacks.
we react to Stress has been found to contribute causing the symptoms of
many health conditions to become worse, but what about those that
suffer from Multiple Sclerosis? How do the effects of Stress on the
body impact those that have been diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis?
the average relatively "healthy" person reacts to Stress makes a
difference in how often that person actually becomes sick. Reacting in
a negative way to Stress can actually contribute to weakening the
immune system and setting the body up to becoming sick more often and
for longer periods of time. If this is how things happen for relatively
"healthy" people, what about those of us, who have been diagnosed with
Multiple Sclerosis? How do the effects of Stress contribute to how
severe and how frequently, the person with that has been diagnosed with
Multiple Sclerosis, can get infections? Is there that big a difference,
after a person has been diagnosed with MS?
Unfortunately, the answer is yes. Because those of us that have been diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis
Multiple Sclerosis is
considered by the overall medical community to be an autoimmune
disorder, where the body attacks itself as if it is a foreign invader.
This most often results in scarring that can be seen on Magnetic
Resonance Imaging (MRI) test results. The scarring that is seen
in the majority of the cases of MS is more often detected on the myelin
sheath or even throughout the brain, by the test results.
Although there may also be some scarring present in other nerves
throughout the body, the remaining scarring is not detected
through tests, but rather is determined by clinical analysis by the
doctor, based on how well the patient physically functions.
we react negatively to Stress, this can actually aggravate, exacerbate
or make the symptoms of ms become much worse and this can also
contribute to the “short-circuiting” of the nervous system. All too
often, after a person is diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis, the
person's nervous system becomes over stimulated, all too often. Finding
ways to reduce the effects of Stress on MS is a good way to reduce how
severe the symptoms of Multiple Sclerosis will also help in reducing
the overall symptoms of ms in how often they appear, how long they
stick around and in how severe they can become.
the amount of ms stress can actually help to prevent relapses,
exacerbations and attacks for people with MS. Reducing
stress works in the majority of the cases of MS by
reducing the over stimulation of the nervous system and also
reducing the demyelination of the spinal cord.
exacerbation prevent multiple sclerosis
research is also finding out more about how reducing the effects of
stress in people with MS actually helps to increase the amount of stem
cells that our bodies will actually produce. Since stem
cells help to repair the damage to the myelin sheath on the spinal
cord, finding ways to reduce stress, as well as ways to relax our
bodies and encourage rest and relaxation can actually help to speed
healing and reduce the number of relapses, exacerbations and attacks
experienced by those with Multiple Sclerosis.