Assign modules on offcanvas module position to make them visible in the sidebar.

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a chronic disease that affects the nervous system. Nerves are coated in a protective covering called myelin, which also speeds up the transmission of nerve signals. People with MS experience progressive deterioration of myelin.
Nerves may function abnormally when the myelin is damaged. There can be a number of unpredictable symptoms as a result. These include:
• pain, tingling, or burning sensations throughout the body
• vision loss
• mobility difficulties
• muscle spasms or stiffness
• difficulty with balance
• slurred speech
• impaired memory and cognitive function
Myelin becomes irreversibly damaged in people with MS. 
The goal of MS treatment is to terminate autoimmune aggression, that is, the internal attack against patient’s own nervous system, by disrupting the main mechanism of the disease. This, in turn, leads to the subsiding or even regression of neurological symptoms.
With MS, stem cells have 2 major functions:
• prevention of nerve cell damage: Stem cells are able to help reduce or even prevent damage caused to nerve cells. This process is called “neuroprotection.”
• repair of damaged myelin: In MS, the protective myelin layer surrounding nerve fibers is damaged by the person’s own immune system. Specialized stem cells in the brain can generate myelin-producing cells, which facilitates the repair of myelin. This process is known as “remyelination.”
After stem cell treatment, our patients report a number of improvements:
• stabilized condition and the course of the disease alleviated;
• shorter exacerbation period and longer remissions;
• less spasticity in the extremities;
• better gait, coordination and balance;
• improved speech;
• psychoemotional and cognitive improvements;
• boosted immune system;
• improved functioning in the heart, kidneys, liver and bowel;
• better quality of life;
• a chance to return to work if treatment is during the early stages of MS.