Credit: PROFESSOR JOHN ZAJICEK/Science Source
And, importantly, view the impact of MS through the eyes of individual patients who generously tell their stories of how they build their lives around their abilities, not their disabilities.
The road to a cure for MS lies ahead. Along the way, clinicians, physicians, and patients are sharing their stories of working toward that goal at The Multiple Sclerosis Journey. We invite you to join them.
Walk with us.
As Gavin Giovannoni, MBBCh, PhD, an esteemed British multiple sclerosis (MS) expert, set out for his Saturday morning run on Nov. 7, 2020, the world’s weighty problems swirled through his head. Brexit, a U.S. election, a global pandemic, not to mention the daily struggles of his patients with their degenerative illness.
The distinct way immune cells respond to viruses like Epstein-Barr in people with the HLA-DR15 gene variant plays a significant role in the development of multiple sclerosis (MS), according to new research into what causes the autoimmune disease.
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.