It is a difficult task to face Parkinson’s disease. Choosing to be open to learning to work around this illness may just be the key.
In Depth Discussion w/ Dr. Michael Okun, University of Florida, Chair of Neurology. A longtime friend and fellow author, Michael, Angela, and I discuss a wide range of topics from advocacy, complementary medicine/reiki, exercise, and so much more.
Living well with Parkinson’s disease may mean something very different to us all. If we take the time for ourselves and make self-care a priority, we will benefit!
The urgency of patient care & research as we face Parkinson’s is a constant topic in our chronic condition community. How do we as a community start running to make accelerated progress in treatments and research in Parkinson’s?
Instagram Chat with former Rock Steady Boxing Coach Alec Langstein.
I was reminded that I have an obligation for young onset and newly diagnosed with Parkinson’s Disease, who might learn from my experience. I am dedicated, after 40 years of living with Parkinson’s disease, to offering assistance and benefit to the Parkinson’s community.
The most beneficial action that you can make in your life is to take charge and get as healthy as you can.
Routine has advantages. Routine makes a practice. A practice leads to becoming comfortable with the routine and finding the benefits of the practice.
I am 53 years old and was diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease at the age of 23. I have made it my mission to provide Parkinson’s awareness. Thirty plus years with Parkinson’s has taught me a great deal about living well with this chronic condition.
I can’t explain the connection that I have to these tiny but beautiful pieces of art. Nature and time have created a cornucopia of remarkable masterpieces.
The reality is that a well-run support group offers camaraderie, information, and a wisdom that comes from so many, all in one place. When you find a good group, it feels like another family and a place that you belong.
Trust, faith, hope, and diligence are four key components to
Ben Franklin is quoted to having said: “Do not
I found this quote that I wrote a year ago
Rigidity in thought and body may go hand in hand. Rigidity can be many people’s main complaint when they are first diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease. Keeping active, moving, exercise, and stretching are just a few of the tools to keep in mind when your body starts to stiffen up.
Resilience and flexibility are two traits that we all have
Parkinson’s disease is the second most common neurological disorder in America with an estimated 6 million cases worldwide and approximately 1-1.5 million people in the United States.
Be in the moment!
If you are anything like me, you probably don’t need
Healing Becomes a Prime Time Show The world is shifting
For me, the holiday resonates with special memories of the
Living with an illness is a constant reminder that every
My card to you for these holidays, Is one of
Nature on Netflix To Wake To, Sleep To, and Enjoy – A Soft Voice In a Noisy World blog Karl Robb
Diet and Parkinson’s disease seem to go together; which makes complete sense, as reams of research seem to point to the gut as a possible culprit for the illness.
Without some sort of plan or framework, it is very
My many thanks to my friends at the Parkinson Voice
The struggles of coping with dyskinesia and understanding how it differs from tremor.