Neurologist Lauren B. Krupp, M.D., director of NYU Langone’s Multiple Sclerosis Comprehensive Care Center in New York City, shares what experts know, and don't know, about the causes of this chronic condition.
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There are typically two types of people with multiple sclerosis, varying in age and symptoms.
Loss of motor function, memory issues, and fatigue are signs of this disease.
Although the underpinnings of the disease happen early in life, it takes a perfect storm of events to trigger an MS attack.
The disease is divided into four categories, but most people fall into the first one.
A neurologic exam and MRI are common tools used to determine if you have this disease.
Yes, it is a serious disease, but no, it will not kill you. Here's what to know to stay healthy.
This chronic condition is still waiting on a cure--but it is highly treatable, says neurologist Dr. Lauren Krupp.
It's a common belief that everyone with this disease winds up in a wheelchair, but it's simply not true, according to our expert.