Multiple sclerosis is an inflammatory disease of the central nervous system that consists of the brain and spinal cord. Also called "white matter" tissue disease. The white matter is composed of nerve fibers that are involved in the transmission of communication signals inside the central nervous system and between the nerves that supply the central nervous system and the rest of the body
Multiple sclerosis can take a long time to destroy the central nervous system, making it difficult to explain. People affected by this disease have patches called randomly occurring injuries, plaques, or lesions in the white matter of the central nervous system. Multiple sclerosis never affects two people in the same way, and like fingerprints, the illness at each interval is unique to him or her. The body's immune system attacks the external nerve sheath and myelin, causing lesions and sclerosis, which interfere with the transmission of signals necessary for normal functioning.
The most common symptoms of multiple sclerosis are tingling, characteristic nerve sensations such as a "tingling" sensation in parts of the body, numbness and paresthesias, clumsiness, weakness at release or hands, and facial disorders. is. Recent studies have shown that the biochemical composition of lesions depends on the form of the disease, causing nerve damage in one place and usually different symptoms than injuries in another. This is one of the reasons why multiple sclerosis varies greatly from pe