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About sclerosis

Multiple sclerosis, also known as multiple sclerosis, is an inflammatory disease of the brain and spinal cord.
Multiple sclerosis is the condition in which the immune system attacks the myelin (the sheath that covers the nerve fiber), thus affecting the transmission of nerve information between the brain and other areas of the body. There are 4 types of multiple sclerosis, and a patient can be affected by all these forms at the same time , this condition being called chronic progressive multiple sclerosis. Relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RRMS)
Relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis is the most common form of the disease and generally affects people over the age of 40. Episodes occur at intervals of months, days or even years, and the duration of an episode does not exceed 24 hours, including the recovery period.
Primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PPMS)
Primary progressive multiple sclerosis manifests itself through a gradual decline, but there can also be periods of peace, in which the symptoms are reduced.
Secondary progressive multiple sclerosis
Secondary progressive multiple sclerosis occurs after an evolution of another form of multiple sclerosis. The rapid evolution of the disease causes disability, and recovery is increasingly difficult.
Progressive-relapsing multiple sclerosis
Progressive-relapsing multiple sclerosis is the most aggressive form of sclerosis, the evolution of the disease being faster, the episodes more violent and the symptoms more severe day by day.


 It has not yet been discovered what causes multiple sclerosis. However, this is an autoimmune disease, the immune system attacking its own tissues. Autoimmune diseases of the thyroid gland and irritable bowel syndrome are associated with the appearance of sclerosis in plaques. Certain infections – several viruses have been blamed for multiple sclerosis, including the virus Epstein-Barr, which causes mononucleosis. Symptoms of multiple sclerosis • Numbness and weakness of the limbs, which usually occurs on one side of the body.
• Partial or total loss of vision, associated with pain when moving the eyes. As a rule, this happens in only one eye.
• Double vision.
• Sensation of electric shock, especially during neck movements.
• Tremors, coordination problems.
• Slurred speech.
• Fatigue.
• Dizziness.
• Intestinal problems.


Studying the human microbiome and its influence on autoimmune addictions, we can say today that Multiple Sclerosis can also be triggered due to dysbiosis. A toxin produced by a common bacterium found in food, according to a new study by American researchers.
It is believed that the inflammatory disease of the central nervous system is triggered by one or a combination of several environmental factors, but the triggers are still unknown.
American scientists have concluded, based on some previous studies that suggest that epsilon toxin is produced by a common bacterium, that it could trigger multiple sclerosis.
“Researchers have provided evidence supporting epsilon toxin’s ability to cause permeability and show that epsilon toxin kills myelin-producing brain cells, oligodendrocytes—the same cells that die in multiple sclerosis lesions,” said Jennifer Linden, of Weill Cornell Medical College in New York. York.
“Also, we show that epsilon toxin also targets other types of cells associated with multiple sclerosis inflammation, such as retinal cells and meningeal cells (membrane cells that surround the central nervous system)”, she added.
Epsilon toxin is produced by certain strains of Clostridium perfringens, which is a spore-forming bacterium, one of the most common causes of foodborne illness.
Previous studies have suggested that Clostridium perfringens and, in particular, epsilon toxin, could play an important role in triggering multiple sclerosis.


There is no analysis that detects multiple sclerosis
Multiple sclerosis is diagnosed after several analyzes and tests, including:
• Neurological examination.
• MRI – this condition monitors the damage to the brain and the evolution of the disease.
• Lumbar puncture – this is used especially in situations where the MRI is not relevant.
• Testing evoked potentials. Imaging tests such as CT (computed tomograph) are used to observe the brain in detail. Sensory tests can also be used to establish the correct diagnosis. Blood tests are recommended by the doctor to rule out the possibility of an infectious disease that can had symptoms similar to those of multiple sclerosis.

Allopathic treatment

Allopathic medicine does not provide a treatment that will cure multiple sclerosis. The drug treatment for multiple sclerosis is established by the doctor, depending on the symptoms the patient presents, his age and health status.
Corticosteroids are often prescribed for multiple sclerosis to reduce nerve inflammation. Side effects include: insomnia, hypertension, water retention, emotional instability. Corticosteroids are prescribed during attacks.
Interferon beta is also used to treat multiple sclerosis.
Ocrelizumab is used to treat progressive forms of multiple sclerosis.
Glatiramer acetate blocks the immune system from trying to attack myelin.
Fingolimod is a drug for reducing the frequency of specific episodes of multiple sclerosis.
Natalizumab is designed to block diseased cells from the blood from entering the brain or bone marrow. Natalizumab increased the risk of viral brain infection.
Aletuzumab reduces the recurrence of pustules and is administered for 5 consecutive days in the form of infusion, followed by a break and then another 3 days of treatment.
Mitoxantrone is an immunosuppressant very rarely used in the treatment of multiple sclerosis because it has harmful effects on the heart and increases the risk of blood cancer.

Natural treatment

There is The proposed naturopathic treatment can be followed in parallel with the allopathic medication established by the attending physician.
Imuniplant tea 30 daily doses
Neuropolen 30 doses
These two remedies act as immunomodulators of the microbiome.