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Scientists may have discovered the cause of the disease that may be related to simple viruses

Scientists may have discovered the cause of the disease that may be related to simple viruses

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European scientists have announced that they may have discovered the cause of multiple sclerosis, a disease that affects millions of people around the world.

Scientists may have discovered the cause of multiple sclerosis
© Play / PixabayScientists may have discovered the cause of multiple sclerosis

Scientists may have made a discovery that could change – for the better. Multiple sclerosis treatmentThis disease Affects about three million people in all the world. This week they announced that they may have discovered the cause of the problem, and that it is linked to a relatively common virus.

Studies have convincingly indicated that Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) may be true A disease that has no cure yet. “It is very strong evidence that this virus may be the cause of MS,” Professor Gavin Giovannini of Queen Mary University of London told the BBC.

EBV was already considered “suspected” as the cause of multiple sclerosis some years ago, but there is still no reasonable evidence that it is associated with this disease. This is the victory of scientists who got a strong indication based on a study of samples of 10 million people.

kissing sickness

The Epstein-Barr virus is very common and everyone has a high chance of contracting it in their lifetime. However, hardly anyone notices this, since the probability of danger is low. However, it is the cause of the “kissing disease” scientifically known as glandular fever or mononucleosis.

Thousands of samples in the research, conducted by a team from Harvard University, came from blood samples collected from American soldiers every two years and stored in that country’s Department of Defense serum repository. between them, 955 were diagnosed with multiple sclerosis Using blood samples, they were able to determine the relationship with the disease. “Individuals who have not been infected with the Epstein-Barr virus never develop multiple sclerosis,” said Alberto Acchirio of Harvard University.

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