Information webinar - my changing MS symptoms
Are you living with MS? Are your symptoms changing? You’re not alone.
This webinar is on Monday 1 November at 7pm
MS affects each person differently and symptoms are unpredictable and can vary. MS symptoms can come and go and change over time. They can be mild, or more severe. The symptoms of MS are caused by your immune system attacking the nerves in your brain or spinal cord by mistake. These nerves control lots of different parts of your body. That’s why you can get MS symptoms in many parts of your body, and why everyone’s MS is different.
Jennifer and Razia, our MS nurses who work on our MS Helpline will be joining us for this webinar. They’ll be discussing understanding symptoms, invisible symptoms, emotions and managing change.
What will I need to take part?
All you need to join in is a laptop/tablet/phone/computer with a stable internet connection to use Zoom, the video meeting software that we use.
How do I join the webinar?
Before the event we will send you an email which will have a link to the webinar which is held via Zoom. The email will also tell you how to ask questions and make comments during the webinar.
At the time the webinar is due to start, click on the link and you will be taken to the webinar. If the session hasn’t started you will see a message to tell you this. Just hang on and when the session starts you will see 2 or 3 people pop up on your screen.
When I join the webinar can other people see or hear me?
No you can’t be seen or heard by other participants.
Can I ask questions?
Yes usually you can ask questions and make comments. The facilitator will tell participants about how to do this.
When there are more than 100 participants, our licence will only allow the first 100 people to ask questions during the event.
Please note we can’t respond or offer advice to questions about your specific circumstances or anything relating to your own personal health. Questions will be collated and we will try to cover your queries if not your specific question.