Sills was diagnosed with the Parkinson disease, despite this set back she is still very strong. She diligently designs very attractive art jewelry. She also serves as a docent at the Brooklyn Museum, apart from that she helps her husband’s business through entertaining customers. She is 72.
Notes that the strength and energy that she has can is a result of the medication and a number of hours that she spends with her physical therapist as well as a personal trainer. She states that they have personally helped he develop the workout regimen that can slow the progression of the disease though it cannot cure it. She notes that the exercise has opened her since they have contributed to the subsidizing of the slow and tiny movement and cramped handwriting.
A physical therapist who is based at the New York University notes that the people begin their exercises immediately after the diagnosis of the Parkinson disease, the intensity level of the exercises matters Marilyn Moffat stated. There are many different activities that can be beneficial, which includes boxing, cycling, dancing and also walking forward and backward on a treadmill.
Moffat state that physical therapist is the most suitable professional to offer advice to the people who are living with the Parkinson disease. The delay to start efficient and effective exercise program also emanates from the fact that ability of the medication to limit the early symptoms thus leaving the patients with little or no motivation to exercise.
Though exercising is essential to every person, it is particularly important for the people with a progressive movement disorder such as Parkinson’s that bring forth the stiffness and the weakness, poor balance, difficulty in walking and the impaired cognitive processing. By exercising regularly the patient is able to regain a greater feeling of the well-being, strong muscle, healthier joints, better breathing, digestion, and blood circulation. This result to an improved physical, cognitive health as well as overall mental health, all these are essential to a person living with a chronic ailment.
Particularly for the patient living with the Parkinson disease the exercise, which is tailored to their needs results in a better posture, less stiffness, safer and faster walking, enhance muscles and joints as well as less difficult in performing of their daily life. The overall results are improved quality of life.