A multiple sclerosis (MS) diagnosis can be frightening, not just to the person with the disease, but to their family and loved ones, as well. To date, over 250,000 people in the U.S. are living with MS. Although there is currently no cure for MS, its effects can be minimized, as can reoccurrences and flare-ups of its symptoms.

To help you and your loved ones dealing with this disease, Griswold Home Care has gathered a number of informational resources to help you learn more about multiple sclerosis, its signs and symptoms, and the latest best-practices in helping combat some of its more devastating effects.


Free Webinar: The Invisible Side of Multiple Sclerosis

Read a transcript or view an exclusive webinar, courtesy of Griswold Home Care, on some best practices and resources available to individuals living with MS and their loved ones. Discover more about the “silent symptoms” of the disease, as well as techniques and a toolkit to explore.

Infographic: The “Invisible” Side of Multiple Sclerosis - Understanding and Treating Psychosocial Barriers

This helpful infographic by Griswold Home Care offers an at-a-glance look at the debilitating physical and mental symptoms of MS, as well as a solutions-based toolkit to help break down these barriers.

Staying Active with MS: A New Beginning for MS Research

This thought-provoking article collects new findings from the multiple sclerosis research community, as well as new ways to approach the treatment of this disorder. Learn more about the importance of confidence, self-management, and staying active following an MS diagnosis.

Caring for a Loved One with MS at Home

Receive a brief overview of multiple sclerosis and its symptoms, as well as available treatment options. Additionally, this article outlines ways in which home caregivers can help loved ones with MS -- and themselves -- and help to reduce the frequency and severity of MS flare-ups.

The Ebb and Flow of MS: Detecting a Multiple Sclerosis Relapse

Unlike a number of health disorders, the symptoms of MS are not always present on a constant basis. Although there is presently no cure for MS, these flare-ups and relapses can be prevented. Learn more about how to prevent and treat MS flare-ups.