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The Weill Cornell Medicine Multiple Sclerosis Center is an unparalleled state-of-the-art clinical facility located on the Upper East Side of Manhattan at the NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center. Our comprehensive care services include:

Diagnosis and Treatment Services

• 3 Tesla (3T) MRI neuroimaging, with dedicated protocols for MS
• Modern infusion from a full-time, highly trained infusion nurse specialist
• Molecular imaging to measure disease progression
• Neuro-ophthalmology
• Optical coherence tomography
• Positron emission tomography
• Rehabilitation medicine
• Physical and occupational therapy

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To provide comprehensive and personalized care, our neurologists often work the following specialists:

• Clinical social workers
• Urologists
• Neuropsychologists
• Psychiatrists and psychologists
• Neurologists
• Physiatrists
• Internists and other specialists
• Rehabilitation nurses
• Dietitians
• Physical therapists
• Occupational therapists
• Speech and language therapists
• Audiologists
• Recreational therapists
• Case managers
• Chaplains
• Vocational counselors

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Multiple Sclerosis Rehabilitation

Our multiple sclerosis rehabilitation program is designed to meet the needs of each individual patient's type and severity of MS symptoms. Active involvement from patients and families is vital for success within our program.

We conduct rehabilitation on either an inpatient or outpatient basis, with many skilled professionals included as part of our team.

Proper MS rehabilitation returns patients to their highest possible level of function and independence, while improving their overall quality of life – physically, emotionally and socially.

In order to help reach these goals, MS rehabilitation at Weill Cornell Medicine may include the following:

• Exercises and activities to improve motor skills, restore Activities of Daily Living (ADL) and reach maximum independence.
• Exercises that promote muscle strength, endurance and control.
• Management of bowel or bladder control.
• Use of assistive devices such as canes, braces or walkers.
• Methods to improve communication skills for patients who have difficulty speaking.
• Cognitive retraining.
• Vocational counseling.
• Adaptation of the home environment for ease of function, safety, accessibility and mobility.
• Patient and family education.

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