What does MS tremor feel like? Tremors experienced by people with multiple sclerosis (MS) are often characterized by: a shaky voice. a rhythmic shaking affecting the arms and hands, and less commonly the legs, head, and torso. difficulty holding or controlling a pen, spoon, or other tool or utensil.
When do tremors start with MS? Tremor—shaking that you can’t control—is a common symptom of multiple sclerosis (MS) that usually develops after at least five years of having the disease, though this isn’t a hard-and-fast rule.
Why do my tremors come and go? Tremors are unintentional and uncontrollable rhythmic movements of one limb or part of your body. Tremors can occur in any part of the body and at any time. They’re usually the result of a problem in the cerebellum, the part of your brain that controls muscular movement.
Can MS cause body tremors? A tremor is when a body part moves or shakes and you can’t control it. Many people with multiple sclerosis (MS) have some form of tremor they can’t control, in different parts of their bodies, like their head, arms, or legs.