Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a neurological condition affecting nearly 1 million people in the United States and 2.3 million globally. There are approximately 200 new cases diagnosed weekly in the United States. MS is two to three times more common in women than in men.
Symptoms can include, blurred or double vision, or total vision loss, hearing impairment, reduced sense of taste and smell, numbness, tingling, or burning in limbs, loss of short-term memory, depression, personality changes, headaches, changes in speech, facial pain, muscle spasms, difficulty swallowing, dizziness, loss of balance, vertigo, incontinence, constipation, weakness, fatigue, tremors, and seizures.
I’m Pam Cusano. I’ve been living with MS for over 20 years. In that time, I’ve learned a great deal about what works and what doesn’t work to live a healthy an vital life. I’ve researched treatments and modalities and I’ve seen their impact on myself as well as many others impacted by Multiple sclerosis.
This website isn’t about me and my story, although I will share my experiences. Its is about YOU and the things you can do and the steps you can take to have a healthy and vital life while living with Multiple sclerosis. Click here and complete the form so that I can keep you updated on new developments and treatments that can make a very real difference for you.
Most people with a diagnosis with Multiple Sclerosis, who make a commitment to changing how they take care of themselves, have seen a marked improvement and a reduction or elimination of symptoms.
Whether you’ve just received a diagnosis of MS, you’ve had MS for some period of time or someone you love is dealing with MS, you probably have questions about what can be done to improve quality of life.
As I’ve learned how to help myself overcome the limitations of Multiple Sclerosis, I’ve come across some wonderful resources that have been essential to my experience of living with MS and living a vital life.
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Three things everyone with Multiple Sclerosis must do NOW, to live their best life
by Pam Cusano