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The Parkinson’s Global Project – Regeneration Training That Works

The Parkinson’s Global Project – Regeneration Training That Works

Parkinson’s disease affects millions of people in the United States with between 50,000 and 60,000 new cases diagnosed every year. It tends to affect men more often than women. Early symptoms are mild, including loss of smell, constipation, small handwriting, and vivid dreams. However, as the disease progresses, patients will develop tremors and mobility difficulties.

Finding Ways to Combat Parkinson’s

The Parkinson’s Global Project is working with many other organizations. They are finding plenty of evidence that proves retraining the brain is quite effective at controlling the symptoms of this disease. It can also help slow down its progression. Exercise and cognitive training also help to improve balance, gait, grip, strength, stability, motor control, and cognitive functions.

Gaining any type of advantage for those living with Parkinson’s disease is a major step forward. The Parkinson’s Global project is the brainchild of Karl Sterling a neuro-rehabilitation specialist who has spent years traveling the globe. During this time, he has provided education to a wide variety of experts in different fields. These include physical therapists, neurologists, fitness trainers, caregivers, and people with Parkinson’s disease.

Significant amounts of research studying the benefits of movement and exercise regarding how they affect Parkinson’s is now complete. Despite this, the group will conduct further studies to determine their usefulness. We still do not fully understand the cause of this crippling condition.

More Studies Are Undergoing

Recent informal research is finding that there are certain tools, cognitive training techniques, and exercises that have significant benefits for those living with Parkinson’s disease. The Parkinson’s Global Project is working with numerous universities and colleges here in the U.S. Their mission, to fund studies for a variety of rehabilitation techniques and state-of-the-art products. The goal is to determine which of them have merit and which of them don’t. With so many unsubstantiated claims, the time has come to sort the wheat from the chaff.

Here Are Four of the Studies The Group Is Conducting

Using Naboso Textured Insoles

Making the most of sensory stimulation of the feet is very effective. However, this technique still suffers from neglect. It is an excellent way to improve a person with Parkinson’s overall dynamic stability. The theory behind this technique lies in using touch to create an access point between the brain and the environment. In doing this the person will experience improved motor coordination and posture.

Currently, countless people living with Parkinson’s disease enjoy almost immediate improvements with textured insoles. These improvements are in stability, balance, stride symmetry and length, speed, and a reduced number of falls. All this using Naboso insoles in their shoes. The Chinese have long used pressure points on the feet to assist with a vast number of medical conditions.

 

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Rock Tape

One of the more common symptoms of Parkinson’s disease is a stooped posture. Poor posture can often result in decreased movement and an increased risk of falling. The treatment involves using Rock Tape for “postural taping.” It has shown at least some benefits such as improving gate, posture, and the person’s overall movement abilities. The more efficiently we move, the lower the risk of falling becomes.

The Hypersphere Vibrating Ball

Research is already finding that vibration therapy can help to improve movement. This study will be looking at how vibration therapy may be able to help. It may be able to reduce constipation, restless syndromes such as restless leg syndrome, tremors, and many other symptoms. Ancient Chinese medicine has been using tuning forks applied to specific points of the body for centuries. Known as acutonics, the Chinese have been successfully using it in the treatment of a diverse range of conditions.

Cognitive Training While Undertaking Focused Movement

It is a well-documented fact that the human brain can create new neural firing pathways. Studies show it is possible to train the brain to develop a variety of new skills. During this study, the group will examine a variety of training techniques that we have been using for decades. These involve multiple forms of exercises including, hand-eye coordination, cognitive, vestibular system activation, and visual system activation.

Worldwide Approach to Parkinson’s Disease Research

The group is working in several countries who need knowledge and equipment to help manage the symptoms of Parkinson’s disease. The goal is to improve balance, mobility, movement, reduce falls. Most importantly of all it’s to improve the quality of life for people living with this debilitating disease.

Much the funds raised will go towards the purchase equipment for countries like Mexico and many others who need assistance. One of the bigger purchases will be Naboso textured insoles and a variety of other tools. The tools chosen will help to improve mobility, movement, and quality of life while at the same time reducing falls. The group has been using these insoles and many other tools with hundreds of Parkinson’s disease sufferers. Moreover, those treated using these methods have seen an immediate improvement in movement and quality of life.

Raising Funds and Awareness Through Music for Parkinson’s Disease Research

At one point in his life, Karl Sterling played the drums. Today he has teamed up with a selection of nationally recognized musicians to create a CD. The list of musicians includes Gary Novakand, Jimmy Haslip, Peter Erskine, Jeff Richman, Scott Kinsey, and several others.

The project began in February of 2019 with an intended release date of sometime in late June of 2019. The CD called “Dream!” will carry a powerful message of inspiration, hope, and education. The hope is that the message on the CD will help to change thousands of lives.

All songs on the CD are the choices of people living with Parkinson’s disease. Their desire is to send a message to others who are living with this highly debilitating condition. According to Karl Sterling, “The idea is you’re not alone and we are here to help!” The artists, the recording studio, and all materials needed to create the CD are a donation. All proceeds will go towards research and buying much-needed tools and equipment.

Filling the Gap In Parkinson’s Medical Care

The concept of the Parkinson’s Global Project is to fill the gap in funding in the medical portion of Parkinson’s. It is also to help people with Parkinson’s disease continue to function in their everyday lives.

About Project Founder Karl Sterling and NeuroMotor Training

Karl Sterling is one of the founders of the Parkinson’s Global Project. He also lives with Parkinson’s disease every day of his life. He is a doctor with a Ph.D. in Parkinson’s brain imaging. At the same time, he is instrumental in developing the NeuroMotor Training® system. The goal of this project is also to create a series of new trainers who will receive NASM/AFAA CEC’s.

The course will help new trainers to learn about and gain a deep understanding of:

Parkinson’s, Parkinsonism, Alzheimer’s, Multiple Sclerosis, Multiple System Atrophy, Ataxia, Progressive Supranuclear Palsy, Huntington’s Disease, Dyskinesia, Charcot-Marie-Tooth, Tourette Syndrome, and more. We also include stroke rehabilitation education.

Subsequently, it covers who is susceptible to these diseases and the symptoms of each of these disorders. Students learn how the effects of disorder affect those with them, including their:

  • Cognitive functions
  • Flexibility
  • Mobility
  • Movement
  • Posture
  • Strength
  • Overall functionality

To summarize, understanding the symptoms is only the beginning. From here the course covers how to manage these symptoms. It will help find ways to reduce or eliminate falls and injuries. In conclusion, the goal of the Parkinson’s Global Project is finding ways to treat the symptoms of Parkinson’s and other debilitating diseases.


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