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Unfortunately, a cure for Parkinson's disease has not been found yet. There are only a few drugs that can help minimize its effects. Unfortunately, the side effects of the treatment can be as bad as Parkinson's itself as they include something that has the appearance of senile dementia, including amnesia.
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Currently there is no cure for Parkinson's disease, although there are some treatments that may offer some relief of the symptoms for some people.
The last we see or here of Pansy is when she is evacuated from the Great Hall during the final battle. JK Rowling has not released any additional information about her a…t this point.
no & no, however if you are not a user maybe one dose of cocaine could get you though a "rough spot" or buy you a couple of hours with no parkinson, HOWEVER addiction to c…ocaine will make parkinson way worse and cause a few other "problems"
There is no cure for myopia but it can be controlled through the use of eyeglasses and eye drops. Myopia is also known as nearsightedness.
There is no known cure for Parkinson's disease. The goal of treatment is to control symptoms. Medications control symptoms, mostly by increasing the levels of dopamine in the …brain. At certain points during the day, the helpful effects of the medication often wears off, and symptoms can return. Your doctor need to be change the: Type of medication Dose Amount of time between doses How the medications are taken Work closely with your doctors and therapists to adjust the treatment program. Never change or stop taking any medications without talking with your doctor. Many medications can cause severe side effects, including hallucinations, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and delirium. Monitoring and follow-up by the health care provider is important. Eventually, symptoms such as stooped posture, frozen movements, and speech difficulties may not respond very well to drug treatment. Medications used to treat symptoms of Parkinson's disease are: Levodopa (L-dopa), Sinemet, levodopa and carbidopa (Atamet) Pramipexole (Mirapex), ropinirole (Requip), bromocriptine (Parlodel) Selegiline (Eldepryl, Deprenyl), rasagiline (Azilect) Amantadine or anticholinergic medications -- to reduce early or mild tremors Entacapone -- to prevent the breakdown of levodopa Lifestyle changes that may be helpful for Parkinson's disease: Good general nutrition and health Exercising, but adjusting the activity level to meet changing energy levels Regular rest periods and avoiding stress Physical therapy, speech therapy, and occupational therapy Railings or banisters placed in commonly used areas of the house Special eating utensils Social workers or other counseling services to help you cope with the disorder and get assistance (such as Meals-on-Wheels) Less commonly, surgery may be an option for patients with very severe Parkinson's disease who no longer respond to many medications. These surgeries do not cure Parkinson's, but may help some patients: In deep brain stimulation (DBS), the surgeon implants electrical stimulators in specific areas of the brain to help with movement. Another type of surgery destroys brain tissues that cause Parkinson's symptoms.
Not that I know of because it is i think caused by curtain parts of your brain not connecting like nerves in your brain I think
No. There are medicines to help control symptoms but there is no cure for Parkinson's disease.
There are over a hundred different forms of arthritis and there is no cure for most of them. there are pain killers, anti inflammatory.s and disease modifying drugs that help …keep the condition under control.
I bet I can answer this question. In fact, I think my cure would work. You need a sample of any type of virus because that will be the key. The virus will infect the tumor. A …virus is a bad thing like cancer. Once the tumor is infected badly, the tumor is exposed. When the tumor is gone, the virus will go to infect the immune system (Where there are some cancer cells) will kill them. When all the cancer is gone, give the patient some Antibiotics to kill the virus. That is my cure. Hope you people out there like it!
no one knows
In John Paul II
A: This was a miracle attributed to Pope John Paul II after his death, not while he was still pope. Pope John Paul had himself died of Parkinson's disease, and a y…oung French nun prayed to him to cure her of the same disease. One morning two months after John Paul died, she woke up feeling completely, inexplicably cured. This has been criticised as not a proven cure: i) Parkinson's disease takes years and could return; ii) only an autopsy can prove whether Sister Marie Simon-Pierre really suffered from Parkinson's or from another neurological disease which has similar symptoms as Parkinson's but which can be cured. It is also reported that Sister Marie Simon-Pierre subsequently had a relapse. Nevertheless his beatification will stand. In fact, although there is no credible second miracle, Pope Francis decided to proceed to the canonisation of Pope John Paul II in April 2014 without the normal requirement for a further miracle.
There is no cure for Parkinson's Disease. While several charities and groups, such as the Michael J. Fox organization are actively seeking a cure, there isn't one yet. Park…inson's is... manageable via medications designed to suppress the symptoms, but the disease still kills the patients.
Any positive effect of iodine.