Parkinson's disease also known as paralysis is often defined as a parkinsonian syndrome that is idiopathic although some atypical cases have a genetic origin. It may harm your nervous system.
Parkinson's disease is the most common form of parkinsonism and is usually defined as "primary" parkinsonism, that means parkinsonism with no external identifiable cause. According to our research several genes that are directly related to some cases of Parkinson's disease have been discovered. However, as much as this conflicts with the definition of Parkinson's disease as an idiopathic illness, it is generally assumed that genetic parkinsonism disorders with a similar clinical course to PD are generally included under the Parkinson's disease label.
Parkinson's disease belongs to a group of conditions called motor system disorders that are the result of the loss of dopamine-producing brain cells. Main four primary symptoms of PD are tremor, rigidity or stiffness of the limbs; bradykinesia and postural instability, or impaired coordination and balance. As these symptoms become more difficult, patients may have difficulty talking or walking, or completing other simple tasks. This disease usually affects people over the age of 60.
According to our research at www.newspsychology.com early symptoms of Parkinson's disease are subtle and occur subsequently. In some people the disease progresses more quickly than in others when the disease progresses, tremor, which affects the majority of people with Parkinson's disease may begin to interfere with daily activities. Another symptoms may include depression and other emotional changes; chewing, and speaking; constipation or urinary problems and sleep disruptions.
There are currently no blood or laboratory tests that have been proven to help in diagnosing sporadic Parkinson's disease. So, the diagnosis is based on medical history and a neurological examination. .