I didn't do a very good job explaining that, did I?
What I'm studying is whether M.S. patients have rapid increased head circumferences in the first 15 months or so of life (patients with Ehlers-Danlos do). This indicates a low-level of high pressure (if you can follow that one) on the brain.
The reason I'm reaching out to M.S. patients under the age of 30 is purely because doctors didn't always take those measurements until a couple of decades ago. So people over 30 likely don't have these measurements. But people in their teens and 20's can usually get these numbers from their baby books, or from their previous pediatricians.
I'm eager to see if this plays a role in our predisposition for developing M.S. and/or other neurological disorders.
Does that make more sense?
Thank you for asking me to clarify that! I must have been in a brain fog when I wrote it. (BFIR - "Brain Fog is Real").
Special interest in "brain drains" and how they affect numerous conditions, including MS, Ehlers-Danlos, Parkinson's, Alzheimer's, etc. I am a therapeutic optometrist on professional disability with EDS, POTS, CCSVI, mast cell disea