With few exceptions MS patients before becoming disabled are active, energetic, and highly productive. Generally they are intelligent and vital individuals. Physically they are of average height and weight, and athletic in build and inclination. They are usually attractive. They are nervous (tense) and perceptive. As the disease progresses, the "inbuilt" nervous tension increases and they become irritable. They rarely lose their inclination to work and produce unless severely disabled. In general, they become very well informed about their disease through reading and discussions with one another. It is, therefore, very difficult if not impossible to keep information concerning their disease from them. These characteristics are so frequently observed in the MS patient that their absence in the early phase of the disease should cause one to reexamine the history for clues to another diagnosis.
also believe that the amount of pseudo science and layman theories around it is one reason why most researchers don't want to study LDN, and I'd hate to see the same thing happen to minocycline. It is not a miracle drug, but it seems to be too good to be wasted.
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