MS tingling is one of the most common physical symptoms of multiple sclerosis. Unfortunately, given the nature of MS, it’s hard to directly diagnose which of many things causes multiple sclerosis tingling from one case to the next. However, this isn’t to say that an understanding of MS in general can’t help to take preventative measures.

Multiple sclerosis is a nerve disorder primarily. The nervous system of the human body serves two purposes of significant importance. First, the nervous system carries electrical energy throughout the body to power the various components that make up a human being. In this sense, it is the electrical system of the body.

In another sense, it is also basically a computer network, carrying signals to and from the brain and organs in a steady rhythm.

Not unlike any other form of wiring, the nervous system has a critical layer of insulation to help the nerves carry the power and signals properly. This fatty tissue is called myelin. In multiple sclerosis, this tissue begins to develop holes and degradation. As the myelin decays (a process known as demyelination), many systems don’t get good signals or sufficient power to operate as they should. As a result of this, symptoms erupt all over the body, from digestion to respiration and circulation, and so on. Some of these symptoms can be fatal in exceptionally nasty cases.

The problem is that many reported cases of multiple sclerosis tingling legs or feet could be traced to one of a number of problems common to MS.

When multiple sclerosis tingling feet or legs occur, it could be blamed on the nervous system itself sending bad signals back, first of all. Another issue is that skin disorders can also happen as a result of MS, and many skin irritations and problems result in tingling as well.

Considering that circulation and respiration are also affected, it could be poor circulation or insufficient oxygen as well. Muscles not getting enough signals or power can also result in tingling.


Reducing MS(Multiple Sclerosis) tingling.


A good practice for any sufferer of multiple sclerosis is to employ regular stretching exercises, which help improve nerve conductivity in the limbs, as well as enhance circulation to them. As an added practice, low-impact aerobics or Pilates work well. This can help the muscles to strengthen and be able to work on less power and weaker signals.

The aerobic exercises are also quite good for increasing oxygen in the blood, and blood flow, which can reduce a lot of tingling sensations brought on by the many various MS symptoms.

Some people have also had success in remedying, at least temporarily, the tingling effects of MS using hot water or other stimuli known for increasing blood flow and relaxing muscles. Ultimately, the trick to this is to simply treat the tingling as you would any other tingling sensations that the body sometimes produces. If none of the standard approaches for relieving tingling seem to work, then it’s time to consult a doctor, who can more closely analyze the tingling and isolate the source of the tingling.