Sunday, July 23, 2017

Hubby was very busy this morning and me on the other hand...

...not so much.
Good that I got that sentence come out right since lately my words are screwing up in my head like busy for dizzy, surgical for cervical and so many more, some even appeared here, please forgive.
And also that forgetting in between words too. Just caught me short in the first sentence I wrote here, forgetting, I had forgotten to write, "come out".
Those bleeps or perhaps minuscule glitches in my brain waves can be due to many short circuits or lesions in my brain caused by the Multiple sclerosis as well as ischemia.
In actuality it is amazing that I can still put two sentences or is that two words together to write a cognitive thought or imagine a thought processes here for coherency, or maybe I don't and you are all too polite to say anything?

That busy/dizzy thingy happened when talking out loud, frightening!
But when you look it up, as we all do, or maybe many of us do it comes back as either the beginning of Alzheimer's or a stroke!
Both significantly in the family.
Believe me who needs more ills than what I already have.
I rather stick to what should could be the reasoning my existing problems.
Although...nah... I am not gonna go there tonight, I have a six month internist appointment this week, and I will mention it to her. Just these last two sentences I added an 'e' to the end of the word "mention", and left out the word "do" in the second sentence down in , "as we all do".
The leaving out words thing I have not heard if anyone else does that or what would cause that, except in my staccato brain burps?
Who knows?
Seriously, who knows, I would like to know, truly?
Considering that Multiple sclerosis is a neurological disease which means having to do with the nerves, the sheath covering them inflaming and, better yet:

"Multiple sclerosis (MS) involves an immune-mediated process in which an abnormal response of the body’s immune system is directed against the central nervous system (CNS), which is made up of the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves. The exact antigen — or target that the immune cells are sensitized to attack — remains unknown, which is why MS is considered by many experts to be "immune-mediated" rather than "autoimmune."
  • Within the CNS, the immune system attacks myelin — the fatty substance that surrounds and insulates the nerve fibers — as well as the nerve fibers themselves.
  • The damaged myelin forms scar tissue (sclerosis), which gives the disease its name.
  • When any part of the myelin sheath or nerve fiber is damaged or destroyed, nerve impulses traveling to and from the brain and spinal cord are distorted or interrupted, producing a wide variety of symptoms.
  • The disease is thought to be triggered in a genetically susceptible individual by a combination of one or more environmental factors.
  • People with MS typically experience one of four disease courses, which can be mild, moderate or severe.

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