Multiple sclerosis is an unpredictable disease that can fluctuate at any time. It’s difficult to predict something that behaves so unexpectedly, but one thing you can do to feel in control is to track your symptoms.
Bloating is a common result of these issues. It’s super annoying and always happens at the worst time, such as when you’re out and about or wearing something fitted to an event. It’s important to remember that it’s common in everyone, not just in people with MS, and there may be some surprising reasons why we feel bloated.
People outside the U.K. might not understand this column, but that’s OK. Not long ago, we had an entire week with temperatures over 30 degrees Celsius (86 F) in most parts of the country. We don’t have air conditioning here in the U.K., because normally it is hot only a few days each year.
After you receive a diagnosis and are coming to terms with a new way of life, the next part is especially tricky. How do you tell someone about your new multiple sclerosis diagnosis?
“What was the date of your last relapse?” the neurologist asked while peering over her glasses at me. Doctors rely on people with brain fog to give accurate information about symptoms, here’s my quick and easy hack for always giving the right information without having to remember a single fact.
After you get a new diagnosis and are coming to terms with a new way of life, the next part is especially tricky. you have to tell people. How do you tell someone you have Multiple Sclerosis?
You know, when you’re going through your week and the right calls seem to come your way, you sell more books than expected, unexpected awesome things seem to magically happen?