Neurotoxic symptoms, such as blurred vision and tremors, are common among people with co-existing neurological conditions.
Many of the symptoms, which are also linked to stroke, are also found in amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), a neurological disorder that affects the central nervous system.
However, there is no evidence to suggest that the neurological symptoms can be prevented with the treatment of ALS.
In fact, some researchers have suggested that treatment of amyotrophs with drugs could help prevent strokes.
Here are five other neurological symptoms you may be worried about.
Brain fog Symptoms can be difficult to diagnose, but some people may experience brain fog.
According to a recent study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, a person may experience fog in their peripheral vision and sometimes in their memory, when they are not using their eyes or hearing to interpret their surroundings.
A similar condition, tinnitus, can also affect the auditory system.
Symptoms may also appear in some people who are not suffering from the disease, but are concerned that their brain might be affected.
The symptoms can cause a feeling of being “stuck,” “dazed,” or “stuttering,” which can lead to confusion.
For people who suffer from amyotropic lateral sclerosis, the brain may have a hard time forming new connections and may have trouble processing information.
As a result, a sense of loss and depression may set in.
Neurological symptoms that are associated with ALS include: difficulty with speech and understanding instructions, such a speaking or writing problem, difficulty writing or drawing, difficulty concentrating, difficulty making eye contact, or difficulty controlling the muscles of your hands and arms.