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Multiple Sclerosis Health Center

News Related to Multiple Sclerosis

  1. Fathers More Likely to Pass MS On

    July 25, 2006 -- Kids may be more likely to inherit multiple sclerosis (MS) multiple sclerosis (MS) from their fathers than their mothers. That news -- published in today's issue of Neurology -- may, at first glance, seem to defy MS statistics. MS is about twice as common in women as in men. But "fa

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  2. FDA Lets MS Drug Tysabri Return

    June 5, 2006 -- The FDA is letting the multiple sclerosis (MS) multiple sclerosis (MS) drug Tysabri back on the market under a restricted distribution program. The FDA first approved Tysabri in November 2004. Tysabri’s maker, Biogen-Idec, took Tysabri off the market in February 2005 after three peop

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  3. Epstein-Barr Virus May Trigger MS

    April 10, 2006 -- Young adults with high levels of antibodies to Epstein-Barr virus appear to be at increased risk for developing multiple sclerosis later in life, new research suggests. The findings add to the evidence implicating the common virus as a possible trigger for multiple sclerosis, a neu

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  4. Lipitor-Copaxone Combo May Fight MS

    March 16, 2006 - A combination of two currently approved drugs prevents and even reverses paralysis in mice with multiple sclerosis. One of the drugs is the MS drug Copaxone. It's now approved for the treatment of relapsing-remitting MS. The second drug is Lipitor, one of the group of so-called stat

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  5. FDA Panel: Bring Back Risky MS Drug

    March 8, 2006 -- Despite estimates that it kills one patient in a thousand, an FDA expert panel today unanimously recommended bringing back the multiple sclerosis drug Tysabri. In February 2005, Tysabri manufacturer Biogen voluntarily stopped sales of the drug stopped sales of the drug after three p

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  6. MS Drug: No More Rare Disease Cases

    March 1, 2006 -- Researchers have found no new cases of a rare disease in patients who took the multiple sclerosis drug Tysabri before the drug's suspension last year. The FDA approved Tysabri in November 2004 to treat relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS). On Feb. 28, 2005 Tysabri was suspende

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  7. Fat Hormone Tied to Multiple Sclerosis

    Jan. 12, 2006 -- Blocking the hormone leptin may help prevent or slow multiple sclerosis (MS). The report comes from Italian researchers and appears in The Journal of Clinical Investigation. The Italian study didn't include any people. Instead, the scientists studied female mice with an MS-like dise

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  8. Drug May Slow Down Multiple Sclerosis

    Dec. 12, 2005 -- An immune system-suppressing drug may slow progression of multiple sclerosis, new research suggests. Using magnetic resonance imaging, researchers showed that new brain lesions that indicate multiple sclerosis (MS) progression were reduced by more than half in 12 of 14 patients trea

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  9. Fighting MS: Old Product a New Help?

    Dec. 1, 2005 -- Glucosamine, an over-the-counter natural product often taken to ease joint pain from osteoarthritis, may counter multiple sclerosis (MS). That's according to a new study in The Journal of Immunology. The researchers included Guang-Xian Zhang, MD, PhD. Zhang is an assistant professor

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  10. Turkey's Twist on Treating Multiple Sclerosis

    Nov. 3, 2005 -- A compound found in turkey may one day help treat multiple sclerosis (MS), new research shows. So far, scientists have tested an artificial version of the compound on mice with an MS-like condition. The strategy they tried reversed the paralysis caused by the mice's disease, the rese

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