- Jul 29, 2017
It’s an Irish Terrier
I’m sorry Al, I didn’t mean to overstep or annoy you. If I did, which I can tell I did, I’m sorry.Here goes blunt... again.
() You have posted 11 times, started two
threads. Extremely ALS knowledgeable members have told you you do not have ALS.
My opinion... your post above is nothing more than taunting the good members of
"I have one more question, but it’s completely off topic. Karen, is that a golden doodle in your profile picture? I have a golden myself, and he looks just like that, except with white fur!"
You also wrote...
"I have some doctors visits for my issues coming up, so I’ll let you know they all end up saying!"
NO! We've already been through all that with all the doctors you have already seen.
Who in hell cares about your dog. It is just an attempt to get a member replying to your waste of
It's time for your thread to be closed... permanently. You do not have ALS.
Edit: I was too harsh about your dog. I'm sure you love your dog but... it has nothing to do
with you believing you might/may/remotely have ALS.
Also, is it fair to say that if it was something more sinister than BFS, which my neuro said I had, that I would have other issues by now? My twitching started at the end of April.Just a follow up question: does it matter if I can see fasciculations but not feel them? I’ve noticed that’s in my legs just by chance tonight.
As a side note, I have been exercising cardio wise much more every day now. All of my other symptoms are stagnant or better now. My swallowing has been really good.
Thank you, and sorry for reaching out again!
Ok, thank you so much! I had read online somewhere that ones you can see but not feel are a bad sign. Figured this forum would be a better source of information than anywhere else!1) It does not.
I'm glad you're doing cardio and feeling better. You may want to consider tweaking your diet to support your increased activity level, which could also help the twitches. Hydration and electrolyte balance are both important.
All the best.