RLS symptoms often get worse over time. However, some people’s symptoms go away for weeks to months.
If a medical condition or medicine triggers RLS, the disorder may go away if the trigger is relieved or stopped. For example, RLS that occurs due to pregnancy tends to go away after giving birth. Kidney transplants (but not dialysis) relieve RLS linked to kidney failure.
Treatments for RLS include lifestyle changes and medicines. Some simple lifestyle changes often help relieve mild cases of RLS. Medicines often can relieve or prevent the symptoms of more severe RLS.
Research is ongoing to better understand the causes of RLS and to find better treatments.
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Information provided by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute – https://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/health/health-topics/topics/rls