Before going over the entire MRI report, we should start by saying that the MRI report is normal, which means that there are no abnormalities that are visible at the time of the MRI. That is not to say that there may not be other pathologies either intracranially, or in other parts of your body that may explain your symptoms or other disease processes that would not show up on an MRI of the brain. For instance, some of the symptoms in your arms and gait problems may be associated with something going on in your spinal cord, especially at the level of your cervical spine (i.e. herniated discs in your neck could give you many of the same complaints). It is best that you discuss these concerns with your primary care doctor
who may decide to perform further tests, including imaging studies such as an MRI of the cervical spine. They may decide to refer you to a specialist such as a neurologist
depending on what they find. A complete description of what was not found on your MRI report is beyond the scope of this discussion, but some of the main points are that there were no plaques noted that would be consistent with MS, there were no masses noted that may be seen when given with contrast, and no strokes or other acute changes.