Nociplastic pain has been introduced by the IASP as a third category of pain, distinct from nociceptive and neuropathic pain. Pathogenetically, it is considered to be a continuum of these two types of pain after becoming chronic. Repetitive peripheral painful stimulation causes a central sensitization with hypersensitivity of the corresponding spinal metamer or brain region. Therefore, signs of altered nociception, such as allodynia, may be found on the tissues of the related dermatome, myotome and sclerotome, and characterize nociplastic pain. This kind of pain was found in over 20% of people with multiple sclerosis (pwMS), a demyelinating autoimmune disease that affects the central nervous system. Nociplastic pain may be an amplifier of spasticity, the main pyramidal symptom that affects about 80% of pwMS. This article details the case of a 36-year-old woman with multiple sclerosis who was affected by spasticity and non-specific pain of the lower limbs, disabling on walking. Previous analgesic and muscle relaxant treatment had no benefits. The diagnosis of nociplastic pain on the cutaneous tissue of the anterolateral region of the left thigh and its treatment with intradermal normal saline injection on the painful skin area showed immediate and lasting effects on pain and spasticity, improving significantly the patient's balance and walking, as assessed by a 3D motion analysis and rating scales.