In Conversation: Parkinson’s disease affects millions of people worldwide, and there is currently no cure because the cause of the disease is still unknown. To better understand this mechanism, some researchers are studying language differences.
What does this study show? In this episode of the In Conversation podcast, we discuss the benefits of breathing for people with Parkinson’s disease. Millions of people around the world are suddenly diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease, which affects movement.
Symptoms can vary, from changes in mood to difficulty breathing, problems with concentration, and other functions.
Dopaminergic drugs, intense brain stimulation, and speech and occupational therapy are among the treatments for Parkinson’s disease, and researchers continue to search for better treatments. Researchers are trying to find better ways to learn more about Parkinson’s Research and how it affects its progression.
Over the past 12 months, a number of studies have focused on one aspect of Parkinson’s disease – oral health. Why is oral health important in Parkinson’s disease and what does it mean? Ayshe Demirkan and Gary Chance.
Why Look to the Gut?
Dr. A.S. AS. KATHO laughed. said Nakina. Demirkan is a Senior Lecturer in Artificial Intelligence Multimics for Health and Well-being at the University of Surrey, UK, and author of a paper on microbiome fingerprinting in Parkinson’s disease, published in the November 2022 Nature Communications Trusted.
Gary Shaughnessy is Chair of Parkinson’s Research and Support UK.
Gut Microbiome in Conversation
Listen to this month’s podcast below or on your favorite podcast: In recent years, evidence has been established that there is a connection between the brain and language.
The connection between language and the brain may not exist in some diseases – in fact, it is clearly evident in Parkinson’s disease, of which some people have symptoms. Gastrointestinal problems, such as diarrhea.
What Are the Potential Mechanisms?
One theory of Parkinson’s disease, called Braak’s hypothesis, suggests that the brain is often unable to recognize a stroke in two ways, one of which is language. Parkinson’s disease. Parkinson’s disease is a fascinating neurological disease to study, he said.