Why are patients so scared of the sun?
The sun is the hottest, most energetic, most contagious organism in the universe, but what if the rays of the Sun can’t penetrate the inner walls of your body?
That’s the concern of patients like Samantha, a 31-year-old mother of two in the San Francisco Bay Area who has battled multiple sclerosis for the past five years.
When she was in the hospital with the autoimmune disease, she had no way to tell when the sun would strike.
It took several years before she could tell if it was coming.
“I would go through these bouts of depression and anxiety and just be so scared to go outside,” she says.
Now, she feels like she’s at the point of no return.
Samantha says she was a very active child, but then she was diagnosed with the severe form of MS.
The doctors prescribed her with a cortisone injection and a cocktail of medications, but the medications were not effective.
The drugs were so bad, they left her with severe swelling and bruising on her legs and feet.
When Samantha got to the hospital, she was put on a ventilator.
The ventilators were so weak, and the nurses had to come to help, that the mother couldn’t even get on the ventilater to get her oxygen.
“It was just so frustrating,” Samantha says.
She had been in and out of hospitals, so she was determined to get off the ventillator.
She decided to try and find a doctor to help her.
She got in touch with Dr. James F. Lattimore, who runs the Suncoast Internal Medicine Clinic in San Francisco.
“We just said, ‘Hey, if you’re interested, you have to come here,'” says Dr. Lettimore.
Lettimore is a doctor in private practice, but he is a veteran of the medical field.
He is a practicing physician and an expert in the care of patients with MS.
Dr. Littimore is known for treating people with MS with intravenous infusion of cortisones and intravenous steroid injections.
He has treated more than 10,000 people with this kind of treatment, and he says he is the most effective in treating MS patients.
He uses the medication to treat swelling of the brain and spinal cord and to treat nerve damage in the joints.
“There are a number of different types of nerve damage,” Dr. J.L. says.
“You can have multiple nerve damage.
In addition to nerve damage, you can have spinal damage.”
J.L.’s treatment of people with severe MS is called a combination of corticosteroids and steroids.
He says his combination of steroids and corticoids is much more effective than a combination with cortisolone injections, which are the most commonly prescribed medication for MS patients in the United States.
“The steroids do the job, and it’s very safe,” Dr.-L.
When Dr. M.L., a physician at Suncoaster, began treating people at SunCoaster, his staff of physicians was overwhelmed by the response.
“One of the main reasons we decided to treat patients with steroids and not cortisols was because of the higher likelihood of injury,” Dr.–L. L. says of his practice.
explains that MS patients can be severely injured, and when they do have a spinal cord injury, it’s usually a mild injury that’s less severe than the severe injury, like a fractured foot.
“People with MS can’t walk, but they can do a lot of things, like pick things up and hold things up,” Dr–M.
He said patients who are injured in MS can usually use their arms and legs to pick things off of the floor.
“If you’re not able to do that, you’ll be walking around with a broken foot, and then you’re gonna have to be walking,” he says.
The steroids Dr.–M.
all agree that a combination treatment of steroids with corticosterone is the best treatment for MS.
“Corticosterone and cortisoid are not the same thing,” Dr-M.J., Dr.-P.
and the others say.
“They are different, but you need both steroids and steroids to treat MS.”
They say they’ve treated hundreds of people, and none of them have had an adverse reaction.
Dr., M.J.-C., a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, says patients who do have an adverse event are often able to get over it and stay off the steroids.
“So, yes, the combination treatment is the only treatment that can be very effective for people who have MS,” Dr.,M.
says, adding that patients with severe and disabling MS should be on a combination therapy. “But it