Aspirin may help in multiple sclerosis

Multiple sclerosis is considered incurable: it is an autoimmune disease in which the body’s immune system destroys the protective myelin sheath of nerves, causing a disruption in the communication of the brain with other parts of the body. A study in mice showed that aspirin may help in multiple sclerosis, even in small doses.

Such a simple, seemingly, medications such as aspirin, scientists continue to discover new properties. A team of specialists under the guidance of Dr. Susanta Mondal came to the conclusion that aspirin may help to delay the development of multiple sclerosis. Tacoma to the conclusion they came after a series of experiments with genetically modified mice, which were inherent in the human form of multiple sclerosis.

“Even a small dose, equal to 81 mg “baby” aspirin,” was able to reduce the symptoms of symptoms of multiple sclerosis,” said Dr. Mandal.
In particular, according to the scientist, thanks to the use of aspirin disintegration of the myelin sheath characteristic of multiple sclerosis, began to occur much more slowly. In addition, the animals significantly decreased the infiltration of destructive T-cells in the spinal cord.

The scientists noted that the results of experiments on mice are not always repeated in humans. However, observed in the experiment effect of aspirin against rodents with multiple sclerosis allows us to assess the prospects for its use in the treatment of disease in humans.

Earlier Magicforum wrote that scientists have created a “universal” cure for different cancers.