Parkinson’s

Parkinson's disease (PD) is a neurodegenerative and a type of movement disorder. Parkinson’s disease affects the nerve cells in the brain that produce dopamine. Parkinson’s disease symptoms include muscle inflexibility, tremors, and changes in speech and gait. This disease affects about 50 percent more men than women. Risk factors for Parkinson’s include Age, Heredity, Sex, and Exposure to toxins. People with Parkinson's also lose the nerve endings that produce norepinephrine, the main chemical messenger of the sympathetic nervous system, which controls many automatic functions of the body, such as heart rate and blood pressure. After diagnosis, treatments can help relieve symptoms, but there is no cure.  Coffee and green tea may reduce the risk of Parkinson’s disease Surgery and deep brain stimulation Therapy (DBST) can help severe cases. With DBS, electrodes are surgically implanted in the brain. They send electrical pulses to stimulate the parts of the brain that control movement.

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