Approximately 60,000 Americans are diagnosed with PD each year. More than 10 million people worldwide are living with PD.

The combined direct and indirect cost of Parkinson’s, including treatment, social security payments and lost income, is estimated to be nearly $25 billion per year in the United States alone.

Medications alone cost an average of $2,500 a year and therapeutic surgery can cost up to $100,000 per person. (https://parkinson.org/Understanding-Parkinsons/Statistics)


A 69 years old lady, her belly was bigger and bigger since 1992. She visited my Medical Office on 10th Feb, 1996 and asked for help with her Parkinson (carbdpra/levdpa or Carbidopa-Levodopa 25/100 CLEM, 3 times/day).

There is not yet a cure for Parkinson’s disease, but symptoms can be treated with medication.

She had high blood pressure (Aspirin EC/Ecotrin 5gr), high cholesterol (using Lescol 20 mg one/day), diabetes (Glyburide 1.25 mg, 1 tablet/day), disorder of stomach, fatigue, weakness of arms, sleep disorder, often bowel movements (4-5 times per day, solid).

She often gave urine: more than 10 times in daytime and 3 times at night. She felt depression. 

She was 130 lbs.

She developed Parkinson two years ago, also experience speak difficulty. At night, she often entered the bad dreams.

After 5 days treatment, she reported that the first two days she was drawn and her body was trembled; but on the dawn of the third day, she felt better, her arms and feet were stronger. She gave urine 50% less than before; her bowel movement dropped down to once per day and the fecal was softer.

After 10 more treatments, she felt 70% overall reduction.

On 16/3/1996, she felt 90% overall reduction.

On 23/3/1996, only head slight tremor, no shaking, her daughter paid a visit and received the last 5 more treatments.

In May, 1996, her daughter reported that her mom no longer had Parkinson.