Parkinsonâ€™s is a neurodegenerative disease. Movement is normally controlled by dopamine, a chemical that carries signals between the nerves in the brain. When cells that normally produce dopamine die, the symptoms of Parkinsonâ€™s appear.
Tremors, muscular rigidity, difficulty walking , fatigue and loss of energy, poor balance, Insomnia, muscle weakness, cramps or spasm,
urinary problems or constipation, Depression, fear or anxiety, memory loss, mental confusion or dementia, sexual dysfunction, â€œside-effectsâ€? of your medications...
Some factors may raise or lower the risk of developing Parkinson's
Circumin - an ingredient found in the spice turmeric, is apparently effective in preventing the clumping of a protein involved in Parkinson's disease, according to scientists from Michigan State University.
Flavonoids - adult males who regularly eat foods rich in flavonoids appear to have a considerably lower risk of developing Parkinson's disease, compared to others who do not, researchers in the USA and UK reported in the journal Neurology.
Examples of foods include berries, apples, some vegetables, tea and red wine. In this study, the protective effects come from anthocyanins, a subclass of flavonoids.
REM sleep disorder people with REM (rapid eye movement) sleep behavior disorder may have twice the risk of developing Parkinson's disease or mild cognitive impairment, compared to others without the disorder, researchers at the Mayo Clinic reported in Annals of Neurology
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