Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) was first used to visualize multiple sclerosis (MS) in the upper cervical spine in the late 1980s. Spinal MS is often associated with concomitant brain lesions; however, as many as 20% of patients with spinal lesions do not have intracranial plaques. Contrary to the brain, white and gray matter can both be affected in the spine. No strong correlation has been established between the extent of the plaques and the degree of clinical disability. (See the image below).
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