The Multiple Sclerosis Clinic is a patient-centered, interdisciplinary team of professionals who provide management and treatment of Multiple Sclerosis and related disorders. Additionally, the clinic conducts cutting edge clinical and laboratory research with local partners, such as Western University and Robarts Institute, and in collaboration with national and international research partners.
There are currently three Multiple Sclerosis specialists running their clinics and offering patient-centered care for people living with Multiple Sclerosis. The clinic is supported by inter-disciplinary care practiioners and fellows; residents often rotate through these clinics. Additionally, there is an MS cognitive clinic which focuses on cognitive impairment associated with MS; this is the only clinic of its kind in Canada. Faculty often conduct clinical research in different aspects of the disease and its management
During scheduled academic half-days, neurology residents will demyelinating disease topics including:
- Diagnosis and differential diagnosis of multiple sclerosis
- Management of MS
- Other demyelinating diseases
- Basic neuroscience: current concepts of MS pathogenesis
- Basic neuroscience: imaging in demyelinating diseases
- Neuropathology: MS and other demyelinating diseases
Main Contact: Sarah Morrow - MD, FRCPC, MS
London Health Sciences Centre
339 Windermere Road
London Ontario Canada
If you are interested in conducting research on multiple sclerosis or are interested in assisting in ongoing research by our faculty, visit their bio pages for information on their specific research interests and how to get in touch.
Morrow SA, Rosehart H, Johnson AM. The effect of Fampridine-SR on cognitive fatigue in a randomized double-blind crossover trial in patients with MS. Mult Scler Relat Disord. 2017 Jan;11:4-9. doi: 10.1016/j.msard.2016.10.011. Epub 2016 Nov 4. PMID: 28104253
Hanna J, Santo JB, Blair M, Smolewska K, Warriner E, Morrow SA. Comparing depression screening tools in persons with multiple sclerosis (MS). Rehabil Psychol. 2017 Feb;62(1):20-24. doi: 10.1037/rep0000115. Epub 2016 Dec 5. PMID: 27918176