The majority of Parkinson’s cases are not directly inherited but about 15 to 25 percent of people with Parkinson’s report having a relative with the disease. Large population studies have shown that people with an affected first-degree relative, such as a parent or sibling, have a four to nine percent higher risk of developing PD, as compared to the general population.

If you are the care partner, child, parent or loved one to a person with Parkinson’s, you are familiar with the challenges that come with living with the disease. Your responsibilities may include helping a loved one with daily activities, managing medications and making financial decisions.

As Parkinson’s disease (PD) is a chronic disease, it is important to develop and maintain a solid PD management plan. Those who take an active role in their care may have a better prognosis in their Parkinson’s symptoms and quality of life.

Find a support group or join the Parkinson’s disease society in your country can be important. Whit this you can learn more about how to cope with the disease and get experience from others in similar situation.

We have over 25 years of research and development behind our method of establishing and replacing the lost dopamine-producing cells in the brain’s central parts. Our method is very promising and can recreate the patient’s own production of neurotransmitters and thereby beyond a therapeutic value also possible give a long-term curative effect.

We are working hard in developing this new and effective treatment for the disease, and are close to put this into practice in patients. But clinical research/trials are costly and the resources are limited. With more donations and sponsorships we could progress faster and more efficient.  If you would like to see a new treatment to reach those in need faster, please then feel free to help us funding our clinical trials.  Please click on this Donation link or open the donation page/subheading under Research and Development.

“By working together we can accomplish great things.”