From what I know - tingling is not a typical symptom of ALS. ALS is a motor neuron disease. The motor neurons degenerate and our muscles start to lose contact with the brain. When this first starts to happen, the muscles start involuntarily twitching. The motor neurons instruct the muscles when to move and when not to move - so when this pathway breaks down - the muscles start twitching on their own. Thereafter, as our muscles are left stranded without any stimulus from the brain via motor neurons, we experience reduced coordination, weakness and muscle wasting - not lack of feeling, nor numbness, nor tingling or other sensory aspects. I don't think there has been any established correlation between amount of twitching and muscle atrophy - it's different with everyone.
I don't think that ALS typically causes any direct sensory impact - only indirect - cramping in hands due to weakness, soreness in parts of the body due to lack of mobility - but no direct pain or other sensations.
At the diagnosis stage, patients suspected of having ALS are usually asked if they experience any numbness or tingling - as these symptoms are not typical of ALS and my suggest some other ailment.
You should note that there is no "typical" ALS case - symptoms present differently in everyone. I did experience numbness in my chin for a while - which is unusual.
I hate to throw this out there - but numbness and tingling sensations are fairly common symptoms of Lyme disease - which often mimicks other ALS symptoms - so you may want to look into this.