Early-onset means diagnosed before age 50. Rapid and severe deterioration may occur. Review the girl in the blue dress video on the home page. Her diagnosis was at age 43. By 48-years-old, she appeared elderly.
Parkinson’s disease can cause severe stress which can contribute greatly to aging, causing patients to appear older than their stated age. With control of relative nutritional deficiency based symptoms, patients may look years younger. Neurologists prescribing state of the art drugs can cause long-term nutritional deterioration of Parkinson’s disease symptoms. The girl in the blue dress (see the home page video) experimented with approaches. Self-treatment can be disastrous. Drugs cannot address the 29 nutritional deficiencies associated with Parkinson’s disease and its drug treatment; this requires nutrients.
Preventing Progressive Brain Damage
Parkinson’s disease is a progressive neurodegenerative disease; this means the underlying brain damage only progresses and gets worse (degenerates). The early onset may degenerate more rapidly than in the elderly.
After cataloging almost 1,200 fat-soluble neurotoxins, our doctors concluded that these environmental chemicals are the leading cause of Parkinson’s disease brain damage. But, how can the brain protect against fat-soluble toxins?
Glutathione found in our body neutralizes fat-soluble neurotoxins. The substantia nigra, the area brain damage occurs in with Parkinson’s disease has the lowest brain glutathione concentrations. Low glutathione levels render it most susceptible to fat-soluble neurotoxin-induced brain damage. Simply giving the patient glutathione is not the answer. Our research shows that cost is prohibitive and requires 10,500 milligrams per day for optimal results. Our doctors developed a reasonably priced alternative nutritional approach which can increase brain glutathione levels.
Dopamine precursors are the most effective Parkinson’s disease approach. But, it took this protocol to unleash their full potential. Optimal care results require addressing all 29 relative nutritional deficiencies associated with Parkinson’s disease and its drugs. To be successful requires nutrients, not drugs.