Treat Parkinson’s naturally

Parkinson’s disease and alternative medicine go hand in hand. Although traditional medication is important for treating this disease, it is possible to alleviate the symptoms and slow down its progression with the help of an adapted diet and supplements.

Magnesium

The symptoms of Parkinson’s disease are largely the same as the symptoms of a magnesium deficiency: trembling, muscle twitching, personality changes, etc. Scientific research has shown that taking extra magnesium reduces the signs and symptoms of Parkinson’s. In some subjects, the positive changes were noticeable within 24 hours and the subjects were able to walk, swallow and speak better from one day to the next. A good way to give the body extra magnesium is by rubbing it with magnesium oil two to four times a day. The more often you do this, the better. The feeling of thirst can increase due to magnesium, so ensure that the patient has more water available.

Water

Parkinson’s patients should drink at least one glass of water every hour. Dehydration is detrimental to the brain and worsens the symptoms of Parkinson’s disease. A lack of fluid can even cause confusion and hallucinations.

Vitamin B12

Taking bioactive vitamin B12 is often used to naturally treat various forms of brain disorders and diseases, including Parkison’s disease.

Vitamin D

New studies have shown that a lack of vitamin D increases the risk of Parkinson’s disease. Vitamin D is easiest to get from sunlight. Sitting in the sun for ten minutes every day is sufficient in most cases. Please note that you must come into direct contact with the sun. Sitting behind a window in the sun has no effect on vitamin D absorption. In winter you can lie under the collagen bank a few days a week; This also helps with the production of vitamin D. You can also get vitamin D from cod liver oil.

Coenzymes

Each cell contains a mini-cell called mitochondria. You can regard these as biological switches that ensure that the cell can breathe and produce energy. However, the mitochondria become damaged over time because the body accumulates too many toxins (pesticides, heavy metals). Certain coenzymes are known to be efficient in restoring mitochondria and thus nerve function in Parkinson’s disease. Some of these coenzymes are NADH, Q6 and Q10.

Normast

Parkinson’s disease is actually an inflammation of the nervous system. Natural supplements that combat inflammation are therefore of paramount importance. One of the best supplements you can take for this is Normast.

Vegetable fats

The consumption of heated and processed oils such as margarine and fried foods is the cause of Parkinson’s disease. These fats harden in the blood vessels and in the oily membranes that surround every cell of our body, preventing nutrients, moisture and oxygen from reaching the cells and toxins from being removed. Consuming raw vegetable fats helps to dissolve these hardened fats so that cell metabolism can improve again.

Remove heavy metals

People who suffer from Parkinson’s disease have too many heavy metals (mercury, cadmium, manganese, lead, arsenic) in the blood. You can remove heavy metals from the body by following a detox treatment or detox.
Taking certain supplements can help with this. These supplements are MSM, spirulina, vitamin C, alpha-lipoic acid and acetyl-L-carnitine (ALCAR). Alpha-lipoic acid and acetyl-L-carnitine are especially important because they remove heavy metals from the brain . They should therefore not be missing from the diet of a Parkinson’s patient. However,
the removal of heavy metals from the body does not happen overnight. Four months of detox are a minimum to rid your body of heavy metals.

Spinal cord stimulation

According to Rhode Island Hospital, spinal cord stimulation is very important for naturally treating Parkinson’s disease.

Regularity

Finally, it is very important for Parkinson’s patients to have as much regularity as possible in life. The slightest change can suddenly make Parkinson’s disease symptoms worse. So try not to deviate too much from certain habits, such as the hours at which you eat or go to sleep. Major changes such as a move or a stay in a hospital can have serious consequences for Parkinson’s disease.

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