Can MS increase heart rate and slow kidney function?

Neither. MS is NOT a disease of heart or kidney. However, medications could affect both organ systems.
Yes. Multiple sclerosis (ms) can cause alterations in autonomic cardiovascular functions. This makes intuitive sense and I have observed this clinically. There does seem to be an association between ms and impaired kidney function. It may be related to impaired bladder function.
If in pain. Which ms patients often are heart rate will increase as a response to the pain but i can not see a connection to abnormal kidney function.

Related Questions

Where should the heart rate be for MS patients when working out?

Rule of thumb. A good rule of thumb is to subtact your age from 220 and multiply x 0.6. For instance, at 41, an ideal workout would achieve a hr of 107. That said, with ms, it may be difficult to reach this if you can't vigorously use your muscles so i would just aim for a hr that you can comfortably reach and understand that any form of exercise is good and ultimately beneficial. Read more...
Target heart rate. Target heart rate is 85-90% of maximum heart rate based on your age -- in your case at age 41 your target heart rate is 150-160 in the presence of normal heart function. Read more...
Complex. Aerobic exercise is great for MS patients, and you can base your heart rate goals on standard tables available on health club machines, assuming you have no frank cardio-respiratory co-morbidities. Key issue is body temperature, as you do not want to "overheat", due to risk of increased fatigue, or even a "pseudo-relapse". Read more...

Dysautonomia, is it permanent? Serious? I have all the symptoms blood prssure 90/58-130/95 and heart rate 44-144 bpm. I have as and maybe MS mpl brain lesions and my hr and blood pressure are crazy.

Dysautonomia? . Don't diagnose yourself. Nothing in your question meets criteria for dysautonomia. See your doctor. Read more...
Yes. Unfortunately- since we don't know he exact etiology for this condition. We don't know the cure. However symptoms can be very well controlled with meds. Read more...
Dysautonomia. There are many causes of dysautonomia and it is not always permanent. When the symptoms are very disruptive, there are many helpful therapies, such as increasing salt intake, compression stockings, fludrocortisone, midodrine, etc. I recommend you get a nice neurologist! Read more...

Have MS. Medrol (methylprednisolone) always causes low heart rate in me / chest pain when breathe too. Tests always fine aside from heart rate. Safe to take for relapse?

Medrol (methylprednisolone) is safe. in general for the heart. As long as you have discussed this occurrence with your docs and they are not worried, I don't think you need be either. The side effects of a relapse could be much worse! Good luck. Read more...
Unusual. Given that medrol (methylprednisolone) enhances one's sympathetic nerve response, fast heart rate is a more likely consequence. However you did get chest pain with breathing from it, you will need to tell your doctor about this. Read more...

Why is it hard to adjust heart rate if someone has bad kidneys, obesity?

Bad kidneys, obesity. This is the follow up reply. Obesity alone tasks the heart tremendously laboring itself trying to beat 100, 000 times as normal non-obese individuals. Bad kidneys as well. Like your automobile's compressor when it fails due to overload then it stops as well as your motor. Read more...