MOG Antibody Disease (MOGAD)

MOG Antibody Disease, also known as MOG-IgG-associated disease or MOGAD, is a rare autoimmune disorder that affects the central nervous system (CNS), which includes the brain and spinal cord.

In MOG Antibody Disease, the immune system produces antibodies against a protein called myelin oligodendrocyte glycoprotein (MOG), which is found in the protective covering of nerve fibers in the CNS.

Learn more about MOG Antibody Disease

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MOGAD Resources

The first ever MOG Antibody Disease phase 3 clinical trial is now taking place. A new drug called Rozanolixizumab will be trialed

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A diagnosis of MOG Antibody Disease (MOGAD) can be overwhelming and trigger grief. Grief is a strong, often overwhelming emotion involving loss.

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MOGAD support groups allow members to share experiences about their diagnosis, treatment, feelings, and other first-hand experiences. Healthcare providers treating patients with MOGAD

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Last week we were featured in our first-ever MOG Antibody Disease research article! The results of the Ignition Survey #2 Fatigue in

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In collaboration with The MOG Project, MyMyelitis created the Ignition Survey 2 to explore fatigue in MOG Antibody Disease (MOGAD) within the community. Below

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Myelin Oligodendrocyte Glycoprotein Antibody Associated Disease or MOG Antibody Disease (MOGAD) is a condition that causes inflammation to the optic nerve(s), brain, and spinal

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