Firstly, ALS is fast, dangerously fast. That is why it's scary.
Secondly, it is a bad question. It is a bad question because there is no way to know what things people felt were associated with ALS. So it produces no helpful information, and sets our worriers off when something they are coincidentally feeling right now was felt by someone that has ALS now. Or worse, they share some sort of very common medical problem with someone who also went on to develop ALS, and that'll haunt them for months before they realize they still are doing ok.
I'm sure you meant no harm, but trust me on this - this is a bad direction to go.
I had muscle spasms for year before the probable diagnosis. I also noticed is my hands waekend that they felt like they didn't belong to me. I think I have identified that as a change in sensation where muscle has atrophied. What will my right hand 1st weekend ALS wasn't even anywhere in my mind. We relocated the ulnar nerve hand got a little better than the hand that a little worse. But remember this is not a sensory system disease. Tingling and things like that not associated with ALS.
mean with me, everything feels a bit differently, eg when I touch my skin it feels all over her body differently. Also, I'm not as sensitive to pain. I'm in the throat when brushing teeth not as sensitive as before.
Silly example, but it is different from sex.
My stomach feels different.
It is very hard to describe. I thought that maybe someone would have noticed in retrospect even before the outbreak, and diagnostics to be?
At what point is a EMG to something? Do I have weakness?