Credit: PROFESSOR JOHN ZAJICEK/Science Source
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Neuroinflammation appears to trigger gut cells to enhance levels of the antibody IgA and send it to the rescue via human spinal fluid, a new study finds. Researchers believe this insight could lead to advances in the diagnosis and treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS).
Two experimental therapies being investigated for multiple sclerosis (MS) by researchers at Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, may hold promise as eventual treatments for the disease.
Promotion of hookworm infection may be an innovative future approach to improving immune response in patients with relapsing multiple sclerosis (MS), according to the results of a phase 2, randomized clinical trial.
Patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) and a history of relapse are at high risk for financial toxicity. Financial toxicity – defined as anxiety about money issues, medical debt, and use of maladaptive coping mechanisms – can lead to nonadherence to treatment and lower health-related quality of life (HRQOL), according to Gelareh Sadigh, MD, and colleagues. Their article was published online Aug. 18 in the Multiple Sclerosis Journal.