When you have multiple sclerosis you will become all too familiar with Urinary Incontinenece, a very common MS symptom affecting MSer life.
Incontinence affects thousands of individuals with multiple sclerosis (MS), as well as those with other neurological conditions. In this article, we’ll discuss the symptoms of incontinence and what you can do about it.
One of the most infuriating MS Symptoms is urinary hesitancy. You feel a strong urge to pee but when you attempt to urinate nothing happens!
You probably know that urinary hesitancy is a common problem for older women. But did you know that it’s also common throughout the life cycle? In fact, urinary hesitancy can affect both men and women of all ages.But what exactly is it and how do you know it’s a problem?
Multiple Sclerosis has many symptoms and Urinary Urgency is just one of many bladder issues you will encounter in the MS fight.
Urinary urgency is the medical term for the feeling of an uncomfortably strong need to urinate. It can be a symptom of several different diseases, but in most cases can be treated well without the need for medications.
Of the many bladder-related problems that may beset the unfortunate MSer. Urinary Frequency is a need to urinate more often than other people.
Urinary frequency describes the number of times a person needs to urinate in a day. It is also called as polyuria. In general, polyuria is a symptom that indicates dehydration, diabetes mellitus or urinary tract infection.
If you have ever experienced this painful multiple sclerosis symptom ypu need to know the 6 Ways to Reduce the Pain of Trigeminal Neuralgia.
Trigeminal neuralgia, also known as tic douloureux, is a chronic pain condition that causes severe facial pain. The pain stems from the fifth cranial nerve and can be extremely painful and debilitating, sometimes so much so that sufferers cannot continue work or daily life.
Many of us worry about having multiple sclerosis and many of us are concerned for our futures. So, what are the final stages of MS likely to be.
Although most cases of MS aren’t fatal, there are four final stages that will eventually lead to death. These stages are usually progressive and have a negative impact on the patient’s quality of life.