Each day during our coverage of the 3rd World Parkinson Congress, we ask our WPC reporters, “What’s the most interesting thing you heard or saw today?” Here are a few answers from Wednesday, October 2, Day One.
The 3rd World Parkinson Congress includes three days of sessions discussing the latest in Parkinson’s science and care. PDF’s reporters are listening in and reporting back to let you know what they have seen and heard. In particular, PDF Research Advocates Kim and Libbe Erickson of Stillwater, MN, were busy yesterday reporting on three sessions – covering treatments such as levodopa, the search for biomarkers and updates on deep brain stimulation. Here are their reports:
Each day during our coverage of the 3rd World Parkinson Congress, we ask our WPC reporters, “What’s the most interesting thing you heard or saw today?” Here are three answers from pre-congress days, Monday, September 30 and Tuesday, October 1 (called Day 0).
A lawyer, a film executive, a reality TV show winner and a stuffed raccoon named Parky. Last night’s opening ceremony of the 3rd World Parkinson Congress was not only varied, but it was also moving, inspiring and energizing.
This week, members of the Parkinson’s community are gathering for the 3rd World Parkinson Congress in Montreal, Canada. Can’t make it to Montreal? PDF is bringing the WPC to you. We’ll be reporting straight from Montreal, providing scientific updates, interviews with delegates, photos of the Parkinson’s Quilt display and more. What do you want to know from the meeting? Give us some ideas of the topics you’d like covered. We’ll do our best to report back with help from our on-the-ground reporters, members of our People With Parkinson’s Advisory Council and more than 50 of our Research Advocates (check out their… Read More
This blog is part one in a series of three about the BigBrain. Do you remember the moment of putting on 3D glasses in a movie theater? There was awe and excitement as stories and images that were flat came to life. There was similar excitement yesterday when researchers reported in Science that they have created BigBrain, a high resolution 3D digital image of the brain. To understand the excitement, it’s important to understand that like a 3D movie, this image isn’t simply a flat picture of the brain. It is incredibly in-depth. Have you ever had an MRI? Well… Read More