19 Burst results for "Progressive Degenerative Disorder"

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

FoundMyFitness

05:16 min | 4 months ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

"Hello everyone I'm sitting here with Dr Sell pet singer who is a clinical psychologist who specializes in Parkinson's disease she is at the University of Southern California, , where she splits her time between clinical care and research one of the reasons I reached out to just sal is because I'm particularly interested in some of her research on the role of exercise and Parkinson's disease. . Excellent. . So Can you talk a little bit about? ? What Parkinson's diseases <hes> maybe just from from a basic standpoint. . Absolutely. . So Parkinson's disease is a progressive degenerative disorder. . It's a disorder that affects individuals that are over the age of fifty generally speaking. . So we consider it a disorder of aging. . and. . Generally speaking, , we think of Parkinson's disease as a problem with mobility. . In fact, , clinically that's how we tend to recognize it and most people when they're trying to are feeling that something's changed its often because of mobility problems and what I mean by that is slowness people will describe feeling slow dragging a leg. . And or stiffness. . So it has a kind of a set kind of motor movement big strong moving component. . then. . Of course there's tremor I think one thing though that people in general don't realize trimmer isn't necessary. . So tremor definitely brings people into see neurologist and and <hes> certainly can be Parkinson's tremor can have other causes besides Parkinson. . So generally speaking, , it's really more I'd say about the slowness and the stiffness and it can affect any part of the body meaning it can affect lakes and therefore costs. . So walking an example, , but it can also affect the hands in arms where people can actually feel that they can't use arms well, , they feel that things are taking longer to do. . And sometimes, , that might even be associated with some pain element of pain. . So as I mentioned, , Parkinson's is as sort of recognized as a motive problem. . What we're realizing recognizing more over time is that there's what we call it non motor issue meaning on motor related phenomenon that occur and some of these non motor phenomena can occur even before the motor and people don't connect it necessarily with Parkinson's examples of that may be loss of smell. . Now again, , some of these other features are not specific. . So none of these are specific. . Kind of evaluating everything together. . But the non motor features as I said could be the smell teaches and smell. . Other non motor. . So that means things that aren't affecting mobility. . Could be mood, , for example, , society depression back we're now realizing recognizing these number papers that have come out you know years ago that excited pressure may be predate motor symptoms, , two years, , and then exactly depression me manifest in functional things like not be able to drive in a car in the on the highway feeling really anxious about that. . Any family members may comment that the person just seems a little bit more depressed. . So those things are now really well appreciated and recognized <hes> other things that are nominated that again, , me precede motor features or even what we call the autonomic nervous system. . The autonomic nervous system is part of the nervous system that involves <hes> or innovate smooth muscles. . So this is things like your gut. . Your heart. . Your sweat. . Glands. . And those smooth muscles are part of your your gut in your blood vessels when they're not acting normally or behaving normally, , it can cause disruption in your gut like constipation. . So constipation again, , in retrospect we find people may have problems with constipation even before they describe a note problems with movement of blood pressure changes in blood pressure may be dropping him blood pressure or heart rate abnormalities because of. . Changes in the innovation to the heart. . These are all kind of examples of nominal that aren't necessarily specific to Parkinson's disease but kind of come to once we see the motor features we can say, , Oh yeah before that, there , were these other sorts non motor features that were really predating it. . So the point is, , is that Parkinson's certainly more than that and <hes>. . We're appreciating that more and it finally. . I would say now really coming on the forefront again, even , more is a cognitive issue of Parkinson's and I think what we're recognizing again, , cognitive issues a pretty predominant in Parkinson's literature sort of all over the place but essentially, , the reporting about forty percent even upon diagnosis may already have some cognitive issues. . Now, , that's not the same thing as dementia. . So this is called mild cognitive impairment in cognitive impairment is defined by the idea that a person may be noticing memory related issue or their family members noting that but they're not functioning paired meaning. . They can do all the Adl's but they themselves were noting this and we can actually pick that up on some diagnostic testing as well <hes>. . So these things again haven't quite there's some understanding of why this may be happening <hes>, , but they're certainly part of park disease. . And also the idea that they are very much interrelated. So. . . Motor and cognition probably had some relationship to in terms of the idea that cognitive issues can sometimes contribute to more motor problems or cognitive issues can get you more mood related issues. . So they're they're not really separated. . They're very much interrelated and we'll begin understand how and why that may be happening either from a chemical point of view from circuit point of view

Parkinson Parkinson's disease dopamine degenerative disease Disease University of Southern Califor Dr Pet Elba Dr Pet Singer skateboarding Yoga
Dr. Giselle Petzinger on Exercise for Parkinson's Disease

FoundMyFitness

05:16 min | 4 months ago

Dr. Giselle Petzinger on Exercise for Parkinson's Disease

"Hello everyone I'm sitting here with Dr Sell pet singer who is a clinical psychologist who specializes in Parkinson's disease she is at the University of Southern California, where she splits her time between clinical care and research one of the reasons I reached out to just sal is because I'm particularly interested in some of her research on the role of exercise and Parkinson's disease. Excellent. So Can you talk a little bit about? What Parkinson's diseases maybe just from from a basic standpoint. Absolutely. So Parkinson's disease is a progressive degenerative disorder. It's a disorder that affects individuals that are over the age of fifty generally speaking. So we consider it a disorder of aging. and. Generally speaking, we think of Parkinson's disease as a problem with mobility. In fact, clinically that's how we tend to recognize it and most people when they're trying to are feeling that something's changed its often because of mobility problems and what I mean by that is slowness people will describe feeling slow dragging a leg. And or stiffness. So it has a kind of a set kind of motor movement big strong moving component. then. Of course there's tremor I think one thing though that people in general don't realize trimmer isn't necessary. So tremor definitely brings people into see neurologist and and certainly can be Parkinson's tremor can have other causes besides Parkinson. So generally speaking, it's really more I'd say about the slowness and the stiffness and it can affect any part of the body meaning it can affect lakes and therefore costs. So walking an example, but it can also affect the hands in arms where people can actually feel that they can't use arms well, they feel that things are taking longer to do. And sometimes, that might even be associated with some pain element of pain. So as I mentioned, Parkinson's is as sort of recognized as a motive problem. What we're realizing recognizing more over time is that there's what we call it non motor issue meaning on motor related phenomenon that occur and some of these non motor phenomena can occur even before the motor and people don't connect it necessarily with Parkinson's examples of that may be loss of smell. Now again, some of these other features are not specific. So none of these are specific. Kind of evaluating everything together. But the non motor features as I said could be the smell teaches and smell. Other non motor. So that means things that aren't affecting mobility. Could be mood, for example, society depression back we're now realizing recognizing these number papers that have come out you know years ago that excited pressure may be predate motor symptoms, two years, and then exactly depression me manifest in functional things like not be able to drive in a car in the on the highway feeling really anxious about that. Any family members may comment that the person just seems a little bit more depressed. So those things are now really well appreciated and recognized other things that are nominated that again, me precede motor features or even what we call the autonomic nervous system. The autonomic nervous system is part of the nervous system that involves or innovate smooth muscles. So this is things like your gut. Your heart. Your sweat. Glands. And those smooth muscles are part of your your gut in your blood vessels when they're not acting normally or behaving normally, it can cause disruption in your gut like constipation. So constipation again, in retrospect we find people may have problems with constipation even before they describe a note problems with movement of blood pressure changes in blood pressure may be dropping him blood pressure or heart rate abnormalities because of. Changes in the innovation to the heart. These are all kind of examples of nominal that aren't necessarily specific to Parkinson's disease but kind of come to once we see the motor features we can say, Oh yeah before that, there were these other sorts non motor features that were really predating it. So the point is, is that Parkinson's certainly more than that and We're appreciating that more and it finally. I would say now really coming on the forefront again, even more is a cognitive issue of Parkinson's and I think what we're recognizing again, cognitive issues a pretty predominant in Parkinson's literature sort of all over the place but essentially, the reporting about forty percent even upon diagnosis may already have some cognitive issues. Now, that's not the same thing as dementia. So this is called mild cognitive impairment in cognitive impairment is defined by the idea that a person may be noticing memory related issue or their family members noting that but they're not functioning paired meaning. They can do all the Adl's but they themselves were noting this and we can actually pick that up on some diagnostic testing as well So these things again haven't quite there's some understanding of why this may be happening but they're certainly part of park disease. And also the idea that they are very much interrelated. So. Motor and cognition probably had some relationship to in terms of the idea that cognitive issues can sometimes contribute to more motor problems or cognitive issues can get you more mood related issues. So they're they're not really separated. They're very much interrelated and we'll begin understand how and why that may be happening either from a chemical point of view from circuit point of view

Parkinson's Disease Parkinson Dr Sell Progressive Degenerative Disor Tremor University Of Southern Califor Constipation SAL Depression Dementia ADL
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

FoundMyFitness

04:42 min | 4 months ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

"Hello everyone I'm sitting here with Dr Sell pet singer who is a clinical psychologist who specializes in Parkinson's disease she is at the University of Southern California, , where she splits her time between clinical care and research one of the reasons I reached out to just sal is because I'm particularly interested in some of her research on the role of exercise and Parkinson's disease. . Excellent. . So Can you talk a little bit about? ? What Parkinson's diseases <hes> maybe just from from a basic standpoint. . Absolutely. . So Parkinson's disease is a progressive degenerative disorder. . It's a disorder that affects individuals that are over the age of fifty generally speaking. . So we consider it a disorder of aging. . and. . Generally speaking, , we think of Parkinson's disease as a problem with mobility. . In fact, , clinically that's how we tend to recognize it and most people when they're trying to are feeling that something's changed its often because of mobility problems and what I mean by that is slowness people will describe feeling slow dragging a leg. . And or stiffness. . So it has a kind of a set kind of motor movement big strong moving component. . then. . Of course there's tremor I think one thing though that people in general don't realize trimmer isn't necessary. . So tremor definitely brings people into see neurologist and and <hes> certainly can be Parkinson's tremor can have other causes besides Parkinson. . So generally speaking, , it's really more I'd say about the slowness and the stiffness and it can affect any part of the body meaning it can affect lakes and therefore costs. . So walking an example, , but it can also affect the hands in arms where people can actually feel that they can't use arms well, , they feel that things are taking longer to do. . And sometimes, , that might even be associated with some pain element of pain. . So as I mentioned, , Parkinson's is as sort of recognized as a motive problem. . What we're realizing recognizing more over time is that there's what we call it non motor issue meaning on motor related phenomenon that occur and some of these non motor phenomena can occur even before the motor and people don't connect it necessarily with Parkinson's examples of that may be loss of smell. . Now again, , some of these other features are not specific. . So none of these are specific. . Kind of evaluating everything together. . But the non motor features as I said could be the smell teaches and smell. . Other non motor. . So that means things that aren't affecting mobility. . Could be mood, , for example, , society depression back we're now realizing recognizing these number papers that have come out you know years ago that excited pressure may be predate motor symptoms, , two years, , and then exactly depression me manifest in functional things like not be able to drive in a car in the on the highway feeling really anxious about that. . Any family members may comment that the person just seems a little bit more depressed. . So those things are now really well appreciated and recognized <hes> other things that are nominated that again, , me precede motor features or even what we call the autonomic nervous system. . The autonomic nervous system is part of the nervous system that involves <hes> or innovate smooth muscles. . So this is things like your gut. . Your heart. . Your sweat. . Glands. . And those smooth muscles are part of your your gut in your blood vessels when they're not acting normally or behaving normally, , it can cause disruption in your gut like constipation. . So constipation again, , in retrospect we find people may have problems with constipation even before they describe a note problems with movement of blood pressure changes in blood pressure may be dropping him blood pressure or heart rate abnormalities because of. . Changes in the innovation to the heart. . These are all kind of examples of nominal that aren't necessarily specific to Parkinson's disease but kind of come to once we see the motor features we can say, , Oh yeah before that, there , were these other sorts non motor features that were really predating it. . So the point is, , is that Parkinson's certainly more than that and <hes>. . We're appreciating that more and it finally. . I would say now really coming on the forefront again, even , more is a cognitive issue of Parkinson's and I think what we're recognizing again, , cognitive issues a pretty predominant in Parkinson's literature sort of all over the place but essentially, , the reporting about forty percent even upon diagnosis may already have some cognitive issues. . Now, , that's not the same thing as dementia. . So this is called mild cognitive impairment in cognitive impairment is defined by the idea that a person may be noticing memory related issue or their family members noting that but they're not functioning paired meaning. . They can do all the Adl's but they themselves were noting this and we can actually pick that up on some diagnostic testing as well

Parkinson Parkinson's disease dopamine degenerative disease Disease University of Southern Califor Dr Pet Elba Dr Pet Singer skateboarding Yoga
Dr. Giselle Petzinger on Exercise for Parkinson's Disease

FoundMyFitness

04:42 min | 4 months ago

Dr. Giselle Petzinger on Exercise for Parkinson's Disease

"Hello everyone I'm sitting here with Dr Sell pet singer who is a clinical psychologist who specializes in Parkinson's disease she is at the University of Southern California, where she splits her time between clinical care and research one of the reasons I reached out to just sal is because I'm particularly interested in some of her research on the role of exercise and Parkinson's disease. Excellent. So Can you talk a little bit about? What Parkinson's diseases maybe just from from a basic standpoint. Absolutely. So Parkinson's disease is a progressive degenerative disorder. It's a disorder that affects individuals that are over the age of fifty generally speaking. So we consider it a disorder of aging. and. Generally speaking, we think of Parkinson's disease as a problem with mobility. In fact, clinically that's how we tend to recognize it and most people when they're trying to are feeling that something's changed its often because of mobility problems and what I mean by that is slowness people will describe feeling slow dragging a leg. And or stiffness. So it has a kind of a set kind of motor movement big strong moving component. then. Of course there's tremor I think one thing though that people in general don't realize trimmer isn't necessary. So tremor definitely brings people into see neurologist and and certainly can be Parkinson's tremor can have other causes besides Parkinson. So generally speaking, it's really more I'd say about the slowness and the stiffness and it can affect any part of the body meaning it can affect lakes and therefore costs. So walking an example, but it can also affect the hands in arms where people can actually feel that they can't use arms well, they feel that things are taking longer to do. And sometimes, that might even be associated with some pain element of pain. So as I mentioned, Parkinson's is as sort of recognized as a motive problem. What we're realizing recognizing more over time is that there's what we call it non motor issue meaning on motor related phenomenon that occur and some of these non motor phenomena can occur even before the motor and people don't connect it necessarily with Parkinson's examples of that may be loss of smell. Now again, some of these other features are not specific. So none of these are specific. Kind of evaluating everything together. But the non motor features as I said could be the smell teaches and smell. Other non motor. So that means things that aren't affecting mobility. Could be mood, for example, society depression back we're now realizing recognizing these number papers that have come out you know years ago that excited pressure may be predate motor symptoms, two years, and then exactly depression me manifest in functional things like not be able to drive in a car in the on the highway feeling really anxious about that. Any family members may comment that the person just seems a little bit more depressed. So those things are now really well appreciated and recognized other things that are nominated that again, me precede motor features or even what we call the autonomic nervous system. The autonomic nervous system is part of the nervous system that involves or innovate smooth muscles. So this is things like your gut. Your heart. Your sweat. Glands. And those smooth muscles are part of your your gut in your blood vessels when they're not acting normally or behaving normally, it can cause disruption in your gut like constipation. So constipation again, in retrospect we find people may have problems with constipation even before they describe a note problems with movement of blood pressure changes in blood pressure may be dropping him blood pressure or heart rate abnormalities because of. Changes in the innovation to the heart. These are all kind of examples of nominal that aren't necessarily specific to Parkinson's disease but kind of come to once we see the motor features we can say, Oh yeah before that, there were these other sorts non motor features that were really predating it. So the point is, is that Parkinson's certainly more than that and We're appreciating that more and it finally. I would say now really coming on the forefront again, even more is a cognitive issue of Parkinson's and I think what we're recognizing again, cognitive issues a pretty predominant in Parkinson's literature sort of all over the place but essentially, the reporting about forty percent even upon diagnosis may already have some cognitive issues. Now, that's not the same thing as dementia. So this is called mild cognitive impairment in cognitive impairment is defined by the idea that a person may be noticing memory related issue or their family members noting that but they're not functioning paired meaning. They can do all the Adl's but they themselves were noting this and we can actually pick that up on some diagnostic testing as well

Parkinson University Of Southern Califor Dr Sell ADL SAL
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:34 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"W. C. V. M. Baltimore the rain chances in the mid and late week with rain and thunderstorms likely by Thursday and then it dropped to the numbers for the upcoming weekend fifties with a cloudy sky for tonight mostly cloudy when say sixty seven coming in Wednesday night thunderstorms for Halloween on Thursday higher seventy three in turn sharply colder the weekend forecast for some mid thirties for night time lows by Sunday night coming up and hi is this weekend in the fifties I'm meteorologist Scott Lori more from the weather channel for talk radio six eighty W. CBM hi this is Sean Casey with another edition of Baltimore here's you with doctor returning at the hearing assessment center good morning Laurie good morning Sean you know a lot of our listeners probably think that age is the main or primary reason for hearing loss is that accurate that's a good thought and I would say on average seven out of ten people who visit our office if we were to ask them why are you here they're gonna say well it's because of age not somewhat of a misnomer and I think we talked about this and in the past but the point I want to make is that hearing impairment is a progressive degenerative disorder there's forty two million Americans right now suffering from this on treated but they're also co morbidities which are connected SO diabetes cardiovascular disease kidney disease thyroid disease the list goes on cancer chemotherapy radiation therapy so there's just a myriad of reasons which contribute or develop hearing loss then you heard me say before at age fifty always have a baseline test you know whether you're on medication or not you're healthy you're not it's good to have a baseline test and then after that if there is hearing loss will continue to follow it if there's not then we'll figure out a plan but but please please please if you have any systemic challenge get a hearing test good advice and a call for your appointment today for four three two seven five nine eight one eight that's four four three two seven five ninety eight eighteen or you can now log online at hearing assessment dot com that's another nation of Baltimore here's you is your heating system not working or simply do for preventative maintenance call the straight shooters at Perry hall heating and air conditioning for dependable service and honest advice at four ten two five six seven two eight five Perry hall heating and air conditioning has been in business for over thirty seven years and they know their success is from the fair treatment and honest advice they give their customers unlike some of their competitors they do not look at every service or maintenance call as an opportunity to selling.

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Whole process and the hearing test itself before listeners that. haven't been there what makes you unique thank you for saying that that's obviously a huge compliment hearing loss is a progressive degenerative disorder in our practice we focus on the medical treatment of hearing loss we in the past episode we talked about the systemic challenges diabetes kidney disease thyroid disease but what we focus on on a daily basis is how hearing loss is connected to depression into dementia we know that most people that come in they truly have a cognitive hearing loss and when I say cognitive hearing loss that means folks have difficulty hearing the background noise they hear words but they don't understand and they have ringing in their ears so that is a specialty that we have that nobody else is doing right now so we focus on those areas we have the techniques the technology to make you hear better background noise to make you understand and we can help with that tentative it's called neuro technology there are three locations to serve you in Lutherville Perry hall and in Bellaire so call for your appointment for four three two seven five nine eight one eight or online at hearing assessment dot com can we talk about Colin Oscar bees for just a minute wait wait wait before you zone out or change the station just listen to a couple facts fact when quarterly colon cancer is ninety percent preventable fact a colonoscopy not only detects cancer it can prevent it by removing pre cancerous growths called Pollux fact once the people are so uncomfortable even talking about a colonoscopy that they'll never get one if you're at risk for colon cancer a colonoscopy is the best way to find it and fix it that means if you're fifty or older or forty five for African Americans you need to get screened if you have a family history you may need to get screened earlier okay thanks for not changing the station you actually just thought about Colin Oscar bees for a solid minute the worst part is over now that you have the facts take charge of your health is good for. your screening today visit stop colon cancer now dot com..

Lutherville Perry hall Bellaire cancer Colin Oscar ninety percent
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:55 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"The loss is a progressive degenerative disorder in our practice we focus on the medical treatment of hearing loss we in the past episode we've talked about the systemic challenges diabetes kidney disease thyroid disease but what we focus on on a daily basis is how hearing loss is connected to depression into dementia we know that most people that come in they truly have a cognitive hearing loss and when I say cognitive hearing loss that means folks have difficulty hearing the background noise they hear words but they don't understand and they have ringing in their ears so that is a specialty that we have that nobody else is doing right now so we focus on those areas we have the techniques the technology to make you hear better background noise to make you understand and we can help with that tentative it's called neuro technology there are three locations to serve you in Lutherville Perry hall and in Bel Air so call for your appointment for four three two seven five nine eight one eight or online at hearing assessment dot com folks is bristling with details of why seniors should choose right what is the right word is a beautifully landscaped small gated community with big benefits ideally located in Baltimore county right what has a variety of custom home styles for one bedroom condos to Phyllis style single family homes fine dining twenty four hour security health care support concierge service garage parking and much much more is included in the service plan and it's pet friendly life is good a bright what kind of right we're living dot org for details selling a house the traditional way through a realtor or may not be right for you there is another way for over twenty eight years Larry blizzard of lucky home buyers has been buying homes in your neighborhood the lucky way of selling a home is quick easy and stress free no waiting on the market because lucky Larry is your buyer the lucky way is discreet and confidential so no yard sign for the nosy neighbors to see no picky buyers walking through your house.

Lutherville Perry hall Bel Air Baltimore county Phyllis Larry blizzard Larry twenty eight years twenty four hour
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:19 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"No further than mark Snyder and of Tom lawyers at Colin Snyder Eisenberg Katzenberg their attorneys are more than forty years of experience helping workers across the state your compensation after a workplace injury now if your heard the work place that can help you the protect your right to workers comp all for ten seven five to eighteen eighty for a free consultation injured workers often don't know where to turn with become injured on the job too often their employers don't tell them about their rights Colin Snyder Eisenberg Katzenberg give clients a straightforward answers to their questions about workers compensation benefits now you're starting the process though file your claim and guide you through the process if you've already had your claim deny that can help you with your appeal Colin Snyder Eisenberg Katzenberg the people's choice call for ten seven five to eighteen eighty that's for ten seven five to eighteen eighty or online you'll find them at C. O. S. U. K. law dot com that's C. O. S. ET que law dot com and please let me know you heard about it from Bruxelles it right here on talk radio six eighty W. CVM hi this is Sean Casey with another edition of Baltimore here is you with doctor or Cerdic of the hearing assessment center good morning doctor good morning Sean lot of competition in the medical field including audiology yes I know what makes hearing assessment center special because I have been there I have experience that warm compassionate friendly again you educate about the whole process and the hearing test itself before listeners that haven't been there what makes you unique thank you for saying that that's obviously a huge compliment. the loss is a progressive degenerative disorder in our practice we focus on the medical treatment of hearing loss we in the past episode we've talked about the systemic challenges diabetes kidney disease thyroid disease but what we focus on on a daily basis is how hearing loss is connected to depression into dementia we know that most people that come in they truly have a cognitive hearing loss and when I say cognitive hearing loss that means folks have difficulty hearing the background noise they hear words but they don't understand and they have ringing in their ears so that is a specialty that we have that nobody else is doing right now so if we focus on those areas we have.

mark Snyder Colin Snyder Eisenberg Katzenb Sean Casey Baltimore Tom O. S. U. K. Cerdic six eighty W forty years
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Progressive degenerative disorder in our practice we focus on the medical treatment of hearing loss we in the past episode we've talked about the systemic challenges diabetes kidney disease thyroid disease but what we focus on on a daily basis is how hearing loss is connected to depression into dementia we know that most people that come in they truly have a cognitive hearing loss and when I say cognitive hearing loss that means folks have difficulty hearing in background noise they hear words but they don't understand and they have ringing in their ears so that is a specialty that we have that nobody else is doing right now so we focus on those areas we have the techniques the technology to make you hear better background noise to make you understand and we can help with that tentative it's called neuro technology there are three locations to serve you in Lutherville Perry hall and in Bellaire so call for your appointment for four three two seven five nine eight one eight or online at hearing assessment dot com James White professional hypnotist for one oh six six one one one one one people go to church counseling a a meetings ray you have six our growth attempting to get their thoughts craving wants desires urges and needs of addiction under control I've been told I can't stop thinking about it after hypnosis you have a media noticeable measurable improvement however breaking addictions you should be seen twice that's how my to one and a half hour programs are structured the second session is different than the first lesson he only come twice you don't come here to pitch a tent.

Lutherville Perry hall Bellaire James White
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:05 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Obviously a huge compliment hearing loss is a progressive degenerative disorder in our practice we focus on the medical treatment of hearing loss we in the past episode we've talked about the systemic challenges diabetes kidney disease thyroid disease but what we focus on on a daily basis is how hearing loss is connected to depression into dementia we know that most people that come in they truly have a cognitive hearing loss and when I say cognitive hearing loss that means folks have difficulty hearing the background noise they hear words but they don't understand and they have ringing in their ears so that is a specialty that we have that nobody else is doing right now so we focus on those areas we have the techniques the technology to make you hear better background noise to make you understand and we can help with that tentative it's called neuro technology there are three locations to serve you in Lutherville Perry hall and in Bel Air so call for your appointment for four three two seven five nine eight one eight or online at hearing assessment dot com Hey Sean Hannity here I learned that you don't know how well a houses built until you go through a storm now your roof doesn't leak on sunny days right so what about your retirement accounts is your portfolio built to withstand the next financial storm or only grow on sunny days now you won't know until you have a qualified financial consultant show you what could happen during a serious market correction how would you like to know how to prevent any losses to your nest egg there's no time like the present to prepare for the next stock market decline and the next stock market store so get off your Duff and call my guy rod borough we and his team it's safe retirement solutions for ten to six six eleven twenty that's for ten to six six eleven twenty and it's safe retirement solutions dot com we've experienced a long time of sunny investment whether so call Ron before the forecast changes for ten to six six eleven twenty that's for ten to six six eleven twenty or it's safe retirement solutions dot com and tell Shawn he he said hello the Hilton garden inn.

Lutherville Perry hall Bel Air Sean Hannity Ron Shawn consultant
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on Z104

Z104

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on Z104

"Timers disease really as the disease progresses. We'll lose their ability to communicate recognize family, friends and sometimes even themselves. Yeah look in the mirror, so it is a progressive degenerative disorder. And unfortunately, we don't have a way to prevent it to slow it or effectively treated today, but it was great hope on the horizon lately, and the walk helps us create that hope awesome. Now, some people would say or even think that Alzheimer's is the same as dementia. That is true or not. Well, yes and no Alzheimer. Dementia is an umbrella term, similar to cancer cancer is an umbrella term that describes symptoms related to cancer. Same with dementia, or there are many as there are many forms of cancer. There are many forms of dementia. There's Alzheimer's, which is the most prevalent. Former dementia makes up about sixty five to seventy percent of all dementias. But there's vascular dementia. There's Lewy body dementia. And there's a frontal temporal debenture each of those dimensions effect. Different parts of the brain, but the unfortunately, but the ultimate destination is, is the same. Yeah. So, so when people say they have dementia, dementia, just really defines, that there is some type of cognitive decline into Simpson's associated with the Klein, the branches of that umbrella become more specific. Sure, so we talked about what Alzheimer's disease is. But what exactly is the mission of the Alzheimer's Association of emission of this station is threefold? It's a number one to advance research to eliminate Alzheimer's disease. The second is to provide an Hance care and support for all affected and the third component is to reduce the risk of dementia by promoting brain health. Awesome. Now, who is at risk of this disease? Well, anyone who has a brain is at risk. Unfortunately. That's me, this disease does not discriminate. And, and surprisingly women aren't the epicenter of this disease of all those who have Alzheimer's two-thirds, or women, and that could be due to some biological. Genetic variations as tower two men, but also women have the additional burden of being the primary caregivers for most who have Alzheimer's, African American and Hispanics are also at a higher risk of getting Alzheimer's dementia. The disease affects one in ten sixty five and older. So as baby boomers becoming a, it's going to become more prevalent. There's an estimated five point eight million Americans with disease right now and two hundred thousand of which are in the early stages of the disease in the early. Yeah. Younger than sixty five. Yeah. And in Virginia is one hundred and fifty thousand people now have you take that hundred and fifty thousand and we think about the caregivers the caregivers in Virginia taking care of that hundred fifty thousand four hundred sixty thousand and they are providing five hundred twenty nine million hours of care at an unpaid value six point seven billion dollars. So this is there's a just the to this, 'cause it is becoming a public health crisis. This'll sits leading cause of death. The cost when we speak of cost this year, it's estimated that direct care cost will be two hundred ninety billion dollars, which one hundred ninety five billion is going to be borne by Medicare and Medicaid. This is a thirteen billion dollar increase from last year and it keeps going up each year. So this is going to be unsustainable left after a certain point in time. So we really have to change the trajectory of the disease. What role does the association play in advancing research? Well, we're the world's leading and most impactful Voluntary Health organization. Alzheimer's care support and research, since nineteen eighty two the Alzheimer's Association has an international grant program that it makes grants, and we have made grants totaling four hundred ten million dollars to twenty seven hundred feel research, proposals. And these are high risk high reward new and emerging fields of study type of proposals that the federal government, the H would typically not fund. We're trying to balance. That out with those new emerging researchers who have great ideas. So the association has been involved in nearly every major breakthrough an advancement in Alzheimer's research. In fact, we host an international conference every year last year it came back to the United States, and it was in Chicago. Now, this is a worldwide issue. It doesn't just affect United States. It was about fifty million worldwide with a disease. Fifty nine hundred researchers and clinicians from sixty eight countries attended the conference last year all working towards finding minimize tree. It is amazing. It gives you hope. Really it really does. And that was fortunate enough to attend that conference and to speak to those researchers. I mean, they are so excited about the research they're doing and the great thing, everyone who gets a grant from the association they have to agree to share their research on global database. So people can build on other people's research, and really see what's going on. You want doing research, timers? Exactly if you're just tuning in. That's Gino colombari. He is the executive director for the Alzheimer's Association southeastern Virginia chapter what are some of the services, Gino offered by the association for those that are locally affected. Well, a lot of people who are dealing with these or just got a diagnosis, you know, this is not something that unless they've been affected or no people have been affected can seem a lonely process. So we really try to do is create community for those individuals. We want to really make sure that they know they are supported, and they don't have to journey alone through this maze. So we have a slew of family services, and most of which are provided a no cost to those in need. Yeah..

Alzheimer Dementia Alzheimer's disease Virginia Alzheimer's Association Gino colombari United States Association of emission Lewy federal government executive director Chicago Klein Simpson Medicare Medicaid five hundred twenty nine milli two hundred ninety billion dol
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"And the six eighty WCBS Marilyn new center at the news, one thirty President Trump dismissing report that the US is planning for a military conflict with Iran. Trump was responding to today's report in the New York Times at the White House is reviewing military plans against that country after telling congress that he thinks buying did occur against President Trump's campaign. Attorney general William bars appointed a US attorney to see if intelligence collection involving that campaign was lawful and appropriate a five point five billion dollar redevelopment effort that was to transforming a mostly forsaken. Baltimore waterfront port Covington is moving forward officials held a groundbreaking yesterday for the latest phase of what's been touted as one of America's biggest urban renewal efforts in downtown Baltimore fifty nine reporting a one thirty one. I'm Michael Philip Ella. Six eighty. WCBS news, Sean Casey with another addition of Baltimore. Here's you with Dr ROY Sirnak hearing assessment center. Good morning. Dr good morning. There's been a lot written about hearing loss and cognitive decline. Is there a connection between hearing loss and dementia? Yes, there is a few statements number one. I think we spoke about in the past is that hearing loss is a progressive degenerative disorder. It's important. Everyone knows that on top of it is this treating you're hearing impairment is the number one most modifiable risk factor of developing dementia. We know that hearing loss increases age related memory loss. So yes, there is a connection between the two. I also want to introduce what's called cognitive overload. Is that when people have hearing impairment that's not treated, by the way, their brain has to to work in function much much harder than somebody else's with with normal hearing. Somebody who treats they're hearing impairment in. What happens is that the brain tries to fit the pieces to the puzzle together in its overworked. It's almost similar.

President Trump Baltimore US attorney Dr ROY Sirnak US President Michael Philip Ella New York Times congress Attorney William bars Sean Casey White House Iran port Covington America five billion dollar
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"That's okay. It's all relevant. Here means you'll have to play golf with your raincoat on today. No, I don't think so. Raincoats anymore. Okay. We'll see the next big storm comes through. It's five twenty twenty minutes after the hour. So governor HOGAN calling the democrat controlled Maryland, legislator, reckless and pro criminal coming up next. What he said how much money we would have to be taxed to pay for everything. The Democrats are asking for in this general assembly session. Hi, this is Sean Casey with another edition Baltimore. Here's you with Dr ROY Cernik hearing assessment center. Good morning, Dr good morning. There's been a lot written about hearing loss and cognitive decline. Is there a connection between hearing loss and dementia? Yes, there is I'm gonna start with a few statements number one. I think we spoke about in the past is that hearing loss is a progressive degenerative disorder. It's important. Everyone knows that on top of it is this treating you're hearing impairment is the number one most modifiable risk factor of developing dementia. We know that hearing loss increases age related memory loss. So yes, there is a connection between the two. I also want to introduce what's called cognitive overload. Is that when people have hearing impairment that's not treated, by the way, their brain has to work in function much much harder than somebody else's with with normal hearing. It was somebody who treats they're hearing impairment. And what happens is that the brain tries to fit the pieces to the puzzle together in its overworked. It's almost similar to being on six hundred five in driving sixty five miles an hour and second year, it's overworked, and when that happens you're more likely to develop cognitive hearing impairment, and what might eventually be dimension parts of coffee appointment today..

Dr ROY Cernik governor HOGAN Sean Casey Baltimore Maryland five twenty twenty minutes
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

05:07 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Morning shock trauma employee on life support after being shot at university of Maryland hospital in Baltimore. Outrage of the day today there. She is sandy oh Cossio Cortes, and they notorious Nazi Jeremy Corbyn of the UK have joined forces echoing Germany's national Socialist Workers Party that is the Nazi party Boeing twenty-first-century century version, the international Socialist Workers Party their rhetoric and policy recommendations differ. Very little from those of the social sleater out. All fiddler Sohn's, the extermination of the Jewish people. But you get into it all these ideas, they're talking about a global. Government. And here's what the so called green new deal. Sandy plants introduce in a matter of days. Now, remember, she's been anointed leader of the left by Michael moron. She and another democrat, progressive socialist Senator Ed Markey are introducing a plan. They're gonna fail it. The next couple of days. The green new deal calls for national social industrial economic mobilization of the scale not seen since World War Two included in. That course. Climate change proposals. Medicare Medicaid for all whatever you wanna call it again. This is just pioneer type stuff. How much do you think this is estimated to cost? The new green deal the new green deal the green new deal, I should say Medicaid for all or Medicare for all. And we know was close to four trillion dollars a year three point seven or something like that. So you're tackling all these other freebies. I would say probably in the vicinity of ten trillion seven trying seven trillion. And again, you hear these figures we always say double or triple him because we know that they always, you know, err on the side of being too conservative. Seventy Democrats have so far endorsed the green new deal plan, including wire WAFA Kamla. And commoner Harris. So again, they're very dangerous very dangerous stuff. And there's a new poll out. Actually, a couple of polls. The democrat the messaging is winning new political morning console poll released yesterday found seventy six percent of registered voters believed the wealthiest Americans should pay more in taxes. A Fox News survey showed seventy percent of Americans favoring raising taxes on those earning ten million or more including fifty four percent of Republicans. You can raise the taxes on billionaires millionaires one hundred percent, right. And you wouldn't have enough money to pay for the final could take just about all the money from the middle class. And I've heard estimates somewhere around twenty the middle class is worth about twenty seven trillion dollars here in this country. So you take that twenty seven trillion, and then you take all the the trillions or billions or whatever it is from the billionaires in this country and in a very short period of time just paying off at seven trillion dollars a year. You can see that with a. Very short period of time. Not too many years, you'd be totally broke. And that's where most of these were Venezuela, and nobody would have Venezuela in waiting with this new green deal when I say you'd be broke. I mean, the people have nothing. All right. All right, silicon Liam Neeson's controversial comments and the man who suing his parents because he was born without his consent. It's eight fifty Sean and Frank Maryland's wakeup call. Hi. This is Sean Casey with another edition of Baltimore. Here's you with Dr ROY Sirnak of the hearing assessment center. Good morning, Dr good morning. There's been a lot written about hearing loss and cognitive decline. Is there a connection between hearing loss and dementia? Yes, there is started with a few statements number one. I think we spoke about it in the past is that hearing loss is a progressive degenerative disorder important. Everyone knows that on top of it is this treating you're hearing impairment is the number one is modifiable risk factor of developing dementia. We know that hearing loss increases age related memory loss. So yes, there is a connection between the two. I also want to introduce what's called cognitive overload. Is that when people have hearing impairment that's not treated, by the way, their brain has to to work in function much much harder than somebody else's with with normal. Hearing was somebody who treats they're hearing impairment in. What happens is that the brain tries to fit the pieces to the puzzle together. In its overworked. It's almost similar to being on six ninety five in driving sixty five miles an hour and second it's overworked. And when that happens, you're more likely to develop cognitive hearing impairment, and what might eventually be dementia. Parts of coffee appointment today. Get that hearing checkout Luther Ville Perry hall, the new office in BelAir. Here's the number four four three two seven five nine eight one eight four four three two seven five ninety eight eighteen or you can check them out online at hearing assessment dot com. Stay.

Ed Markey Socialist Workers Party Baltimore Sohn Medicaid university of Maryland hospita Jeremy Corbyn Cossio Cortes Liam Neeson Germany UK Boeing Sean Casey Senator Luther Ville Perry hall Venezuela WAFA Kamla Michael moron
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Five zero JIMBO is our number Lawrence. Burns our guest tonight co author of the book atonomy the quest to build the. Driverless car in. Which he, has been intimately involved he's former corporate vice president of research development and planning at General Motors and we have a call from. Richard in Saint Cloud Minnesota on the Bohannon show in Richard, good evening Good evening and thank you for taking my call I'm very excited for. This economist vehicles I had to stop driving and years ago due to a progressive degenerative disorder with by vision and, as, missed, out, on, countless. Family things because there wasn't any. Transportation from when I got off work to get down to the cities and that sort of thing I'm wondering you win if. There's a timeframe when this might be available to the general public and, this also there has been any word from the auto, insurance industry on how they're going to handle this Yeah Great. Questions Richard and one of the major motivations of autonomous driving us to bring the freedom that comes with automobile, transport too many more people than just those who today are capable of driving a car can afford to drive the. Car so these are people with disabilities people with who are too young to. Old And so during important reason for us to this technology forwarded fast as we can you look at. Look at the resources for example devoted to to stopping drunk driving for example Yes yeah and so I go. Back to your question what would it be available I certainly think we could see some services by twenty twenty five they're, gonna start, getting introduced her the next year, or two Seven years away that's not that long in the future For certain communities that'll be, much sooner so for example out in the Phoenix area Waymo is providing rights with a fleet in the hundreds of vehicles today in a limited area in that area of. Rides to hundreds of people right now as we speak and. It's just a matter of getting that all proven out and then depending on where. You live and how quickly it moves to other areas I think. That's when those services will become a A big motivation to move as fast as we can and get these itself through the auto insurance industry I wanna follow up. On that part of Richard call it seems to me that. Essentially first of all if you own the car I guess that you'll still have. Insurance coverage just as if you owned let's say Oh try them example if you if you let's. Say you're a computer. Harm somebody I mean, on its own Asli the the owner of. The computer presumably. Would have to have the liability insurance but if you're. Using a vehicle that.

Richard corporate vice president Lawrence General Motors Saint Cloud Minnesota Bohannon Waymo two Seven years
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

03:01 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Our number Florence, burns our guest tonight co author of the book atonomy. Request to build the driverless car in which he has been intimately involved he's former corporate vice president. Of. Research development and planning at General Motors. And we have a. Call from Richard in Saint Cloud, Minnesota on the Bohannon show and, Richard do, good, evening Good evening and thank you for taking my call I'm very excited for this. Economist vehicles I had to stop driving number of years ago due to a progressive degenerative disorder with by vision, and, have, missed, out on countless family things because there wasn't. Any transportation from when I got out four to get down to the cities and that sort of thing I'm wondering you. Win if there's a timeframe when this might be available to the general, public and also there has been any word from the, auto insurance industry on how they're going to handle this Yeah those are great questions Richard and one of the major motivations of autonomous driving in to bring the freedom that comes. With automobile transportation too many more people than just those who today are capable of driving a. Car can afford to buy because of these people are disabilities people with who are too young to old During important reason for us to this technology forward and fast as we can you look at the resources for example devoted to to stopping drunk driving for example Yeah and so I, you back, to your question what would it, be available I certainly think we could see significant services by twenty twenty five. They're gonna start getting introduced her in. The. Next year to seven years away that's not, that long in the future For certain community it'll be much sooner so for. Example out in the Phoenix area Waymo is providing rights with a fleet in the hundreds of vehicles today eliminated area in that area to hundreds. Of people right now as we speak and it's. Just a matter of getting that all crew Vinod and then depending. On where you live and how quickly it moves to other areas I think. That's when those services will become a A big motivation to. Move as fast as we can get these out The. Auto insurance industry I wanna follow, up on that, part of Richard call it, seems to me that essentially first of all if you own the car, I guess that you'll still have insurance coverage just as if you owned let's say Oh try the end examples, you let's say you're a computer harm somebody I mean on its own. Thomas Lee The the owner of the, computer presumably would have to have the liability insurance but. If you're using vehicle that you.

Richard corporate vice president Vinod Florence General Motors Minnesota Thomas Lee Saint Cloud Bohannon Waymo twenty twenty seven years
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Our guest tonight co author of the book a. Ton of meets the quest to build the driverless car in which he has been intimately. Involved he's former corporate. Vice president of research development. And planning at General Motors and we have a call from Richard in Saint Cloud. Minnesota on the Bohannon show and Richard good evening Good evening thank you for taking my call I'm very. Excited for this economists goals I had to stop driving number of years ago due to a progressive degenerative disorder with, by, vision, and, missed out on countless family things because. There wasn't any transportation from when I got off work to get down to the cities and that sort of thing I'm wondering you win if. There's a timeframe when this might be available to the general public and, this also there has been any word from the auto, insurance industry on how they're going to handle this Great. Questions Richard and one of the major. Motivations of autonomous driving has to bring the freedom that comes with automobile transportation and too many more people than just those who today are capable of driving a car can afford to drive the car so these are people with disabilities people with who are too. Young to old until this is a important reason for us to this technology forward as fast. As we can you look at look at the resources for example devoted to to stopping drunk driving for example Yes yeah Until I go back to your question when one would it? Be, available I certainly think we could see significant services at by twenty. Twenty-five they're gonna start getting introduced here. In the next year or two Seven years away that's not that long in the future It's not an, for certain communities it'll be, much sooner so for example out in the Phoenix area Waymo is providing rights with a fleet in the hundreds of vehicles today on limited area in that. Area to hundreds of people right now as we speak and. It's just a matter of getting that all proven out and then depending on where. You live and how quickly it moves to other areas I think. That's when those services will become a A big motivation to move as fast as we can and get these benefits out the auto insurance industry I wanna follow up on that. Part of Richard ASA call it seems to me that essentially. First of all if you own the car I guess that you will still have. Insurance coverage just as if you own let's say Oh try the example if you if you. Let's say you're a. Computer harm somebody I, mean on its own Thomas Asli the the owner. Of the computer. Presumably but have to have the liability insurance but if. You're using a vehicle that you.

Richard ASA Vice president of research General Motors Thomas Asli Minnesota Saint Cloud Bohannon Waymo two Seven years
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

02:59 min | 2 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Lawrence. Burns our guest tonight co author of the book a ton of meets the quest to build the driverless car in which he has been intimately. Involved he's former corporate vice president of research development and planning at General, Motors and we have a call from Richard in Saint, Cloud Minnesota on the Bohannon show and Richard dick good. Evening Good evening thank you for taking my call I'm very excited for this autonomous vehicles I had to stop driving number of years ago due to a progressive, degenerative, disorder, with, by vision and have missed out on countless. Family things because there wasn't any transportation from when I got to get down to the cities and that sort of thing I'm wondering here when. If there's a timeframe when this might be available to the general public, and this also there has been any word from the, auto insurance industry on how they're going to handle this Great questions Richard. And one of the major motivations of. Autonomous driving in to bring the freedom that comes with automobile transportation and too many more people than just those who today are capable of driving a car can afford to drive the car so these are people with disabilities people with who are too young. To old and so since the billing important reason for us to move this technology forward as, fast as we can you look at look at the resources for example devoted to stopping drunk driving for example Yes Until I go back to your question when when would it be? Available I certainly think we could see significant services by twenty twenty five they're going to start getting introduced here in the next year or two Seven years away that's not that long in the future It's not an, for certain communities that'll be much sooner so for example the Phoenix area Waymo is providing rights with a fleet. In the hundreds of vehicles today on a limited area I'm at, area to hundreds of people right now as we speak and. It's just a matter of getting that all proven out and then depending on where. You live and how quickly it moves to other areas I. Think that's when those services will become A big motivation to. Move as fast as we can get these The auto. Insurance industry I wanna follow up, on that part, of Richard call it seems, to me that essentially first of all if you own the car, I guess, you'll, still have insurance coverage just as. If you own let's, say oh trying to think of an. Example if you if you let's say, you're a computer harm somebody I mean on its own Thomas Lee The the the owner of the computer presumably but. Have to have the liability insurance but if..

Richard dick corporate vice president General, Motors Lawrence. Burns Bohannon Thomas Lee Waymo Saint Minnesota two Seven years
"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

01:46 min | 4 years ago

"progressive degenerative disorder" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

"Four hundred and sixteen i'll tell you right now we like imagine we're in records on off cleat we're not your house anymore this or do they should as a grown over the years since nineteen ninety nine right and as prime pride and was pretty exciting that is really really a call place again we are in on the north quite road in richardson arkansas voice project orgy as the addresses six forty six worth quite road he's the physical address its weekend though the not here today but monday if you know somebody how to love one that has been diagnosed with parkinson's disease and after hearing this discussion and some of the cool stuff they're doing with these folks if you're interested you can certainly dem caller him up online get more information so started this in ninety nine out of your home with how many folks oh at that time called man had about maybe twenty thirty and of ages of parkinson's coming to my home factor in okay and about how long to the session blast well i was working with patience for a month of individual their pay but then the loud crowd would me once a month and now we have over three hundred individuals with martin sense and actively participating in loud about let's talk about parkinson's talk a little bit about what parkinson's is and how it relates to speech therapy and and why the voice arkansas for sparta tear okay well i contenders labeled as a progressive degenerative disorder and it's cause the and the cells that produced open man started dyar become apparent by the time a person has me symptoms of parting says like a tremor slower movements in barrie notched sixteen eighty percent of the doping the brain and that is the voice nope i mean is responsible for making our movements smooth ankle word made it suspended makes sense.

richardson arkansas parkinson barrie parkinson's disease martin sixteen eighty percent