6 things you need to know about home recording (1 of 6)
6 Things You Need To Know About Parkinson's Disease
Research has shown that exercise helps people with Parkinson's feel better and improve their gait, balance, and coordination. It often has emotional benefits, too. After Judy George was diagnosed with Parkinson's about 10 years ago, "I cried. I came home and threw myself on the bed and cried some more, and really didn't want to get out of bed for a couple of days," she says. "It took me a good couple of years to get over the grief." But then she heard of a boxing program designed to help people living with Parkinson's at her local TITLE Boxing Club. "I can't live without it," she says. "I feel stronger. I'm definitely benefitting from it physically and emotionally. There's no question."
Parkinson's disease itself won't kill you, though it does sometimes lead to complications—like trouble swallowing and dementia—that can be fatal. "This is not a death sentence," says David LeMaster, PhD, a novelist and college professor who developed early-onset Parkinson's in his 40s. "I plan to continue writing, even after the shaking keeps me from typing and after the disease robs me of the ability to speak. I will fight with every part of my body. [Parkinson's] is a hindrance, but we all have obstacles in our lives.
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