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Best Parkinsons podcasts we could find (updated April 2020)
Best Parkinsons podcasts we could find
Updated April 2020
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What to watch on Netflix is a brand new series taking you through all the good stuff - as it drops. Your host Dotty (BBC Radio 1Xtra Breakfast Show), along with film and TV guru Jamie East (Thronecast, Previously, on...), sit down with some of Netflix's biggest stars and the creators of some of our best shows to talk about their latest projects - and more crucially - what THEY watch when they get a spare second. From brand new shows to deep dives into the catalogue, What to Watch on Netflix ...
 
The MDS Podcast channel was created with the ultimate goal of improving education in Parkinson's disease and other movement disorders, while keeping MDS members, other neurologists, health professionals and neuroscientists updated with novel and clinically-relevant research findings. A monthly issue of the podcast will highlight the results of an article published in the Society journals, Movement Disorders or Movement Disorders Clinical Practice, including an interview with one of the autho ...
 
Awkward Story is a Dementia Education Podcast focused on supporting individuals touched by dementia related diagnoses. We wish to address the stigma and isolation often beset upon patients and their families by bringing their poignant, tragic, beautiful, awkward stories into the open. We will speak to insightful professionals that regularly assist individuals in their fight against dementia. We will also share our own insight as Clinical Social Workers specializing in dementia care. Most of ...
 
Reece Parkinson & Natalie Eastwood bring you a daily update of all things Love Island the TV show 2018. From the latest episode drama, honest opinions & of course STD rumours. Follow Reece Parkinson here: www.instagram.com/reeceparkinson www.twitter.com/reece_parkinson Follow Natalie Eastwood here: www.instagram.com/nataliejane21
 
A podcast about creative people and their lives. Each week our host Craig Parkinson sits down for a chat with an actor, musician, artist, writer, chef, DJ or other creative soul to discuss what makes them tick. Sometimes heartbreaking, often hilarious, always insightful. New episodes every Thursday morning. Follow @twoshotpod on socials. Subscribe and then rate and review on itunes.
 
Welcome to the Geordie Geek podcast - a veritable feast of geeky things from Tech to Gadgets to Scifi and the odd sneaker thrown in for fun. This week we cover Bladerunner, PS4 Games Before Dawn and Star Wars X Wing VR, Apple Watch vs The Fenix 3, The amazing Yeti Speaker and even the odd Yeezy is mentioned. Enjoy!
 
Welcome to the Mindful Movement for Parkinson's podcast and audio library. Using the Feldenkrais Method® of movement education, as well as mindfulness techniques such as body scans and guided meditations, Matt Zepelin offers mindful movement lessons designed to help people with Parkinson's Disease increase ease of movement, improve range of movement, and develop skills for the betterment of quality of life.
 
Hang the DJ is a podcast dedicated to music. Bi-weekly episodes that cover the latest news, as well as some of our favorites over the years. From the Smiths and Nine Inch Nails to Kanye West and Drake, and everything in between! This show will be based around discussions of discography, show reviews, album reviews, and more! Instagram: @hangthedjpodcast Twitter: @hangthedjpod Email: hangthedjpodcast@gmail.com
 
When Life Gives You Parkinson’s is an honest, funny, and engaging podcast chronicling host Larry Gifford’s personal journey with Parkinson’s disease. Gifford, his wife Rebecca, and their son Henry live in Vancouver, British Columbia. Gifford has worked in radio for nearly 30 years. In August 2017 he was diagnosed with Parkinson’s at the age of 45. Now in its second season, When Life Gives You Parkinson’s is a first-hand account of what it is like to live with PD for Gifford, his family, and ...
 
Grow Up is a weekly podcast that seeks to help businesses grow better using technology. Discussing the top tech issues of the day, Jason Parkinson and Mark Hemmer talk about what was, what’s new, and what’s coming next in business technology. Each episode ends with practical takeaways for business leaders looking to leverage technology more effectively. With a history in traditional media, Jason and Mark have seen the changes that technology brings firsthand and want to share what they’ve le ...
 
Neurosearch is setting new standards in the research of new treatments for Parkinson's disease and other neurodegenerative diseases.Our podcast is intended to provide listeners with a sense of hope and a better understanding of the exciting work that Neurosearch researchers are engaged in to fight neurodegenerative diseases.
 
Karl Sterling is a neurorehabilitation specialist based in Syracuse, New York, and is the creator of the Parkinson’s Regeneration Training ® education program. While his extensive experience as a trainer includes working with a variety of populations, he primarily specializes in working with clients who have movement disorders such as Parkinson’s disease, MSA (Multiple System Atrophy), MS, Charcot-Marie-Tooth, Alzheimer’s, Epilepsy, Autism, and more. Karl travels extensively throughout the U ...
 
Mito-Kids is a documentary based on the lives of my 4 daughters (15-19) and how they live with their individual disorders caused by Mitochondria Disease. Mitochondria is the energy within almost every cell in our body providing 90% of the energy we use each day. This disorder is growing in awareness because it is being seen as the root disorder behind, in part or in full, epilepsy, ALS, Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s, Heart Disease and many other neurological disorders. My children have disabiliti ...
 
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show series
 
In this special Parkinson’s Awareness Month episode of When Life Gives You Parkinson’s, I chat with Dave Clark. Dave is a television presenter for SKY TV Sports from Leeds, England. He’s best known for anchoring darts and boxing coverage. His positivity is infectious. He was diagnosed with Parkinson’s in early 2011, but nearly a decade on he’s stil…
 
Self-awareness is an ability to focus on one’s own thoughts, actions, and emotions and evaluate and manage them according to what standards and values you set for yourself. Being self-aware from moment to moment can lead to better self-understanding and an ability to manage thoughts, emotions, strengths, weaknesses, beliefs, and motivations, with a…
 
Brain diseases are now the world's leading source of disability. The fastest growing of these is Parkinson's: the number of impacted patients has doubled to more than six million over the last twenty-five years and is projected to double again by 2040. Harmful pesticides that increase the risk of Parkinson's continue to proliferate, many people rem…
 
Stochastic Resonance Therapy (SRT) was born in the German city of Frankfurt when Dietmar Schmidtbleicher developed a new training device for Olympic athletes. Since then, the whole-body vibration device he developed has been studied and shown to be effective in the treatment of Parkinson's motor symptoms. While you may have already heard of the ben…
 
Claudia Hammond reports on Covid-19 and "moral injury" - when the virus peaks, some healthcare staff will find themselves in a situation never faced before, forced to make decisions they would never normally have to make. This puts them at risk of a so-called “moral injury” which might harm their mental health. It’s more often associated with life …
 
Acting Navy Secretary Thomas Modly is facing calls to resign after he criticized now-ousted USS Theodore Roosevelt Commander Brett Crozier, who was removed from his post after raising concerns about the spread of the coronavirus on his ship. NPR Pentagon correspondent Tom Bowman joins us to discuss the latest. And, Dr. Uché Blackstock, an urgent ca…
 
During the COVID-19 pandemic, a lot of people have been feeling out of sorts: angry, sad, frustrated, and just plain bummed out. Part of the reason for these feelings is obvious, and part has been hard to articulate and understand. That's probably why a recent interview the Harvard Business Review did with David Kessler went viral when it named the…
 
In this episode we talk about and play some songs from the new PARTYNEXTDOOR album "PARTYMOBILE," the new NIN albums "Ghosts V: Together" and "Ghosts VI: Locusts," and more! Hope you're all staying safe! Thanks for listening! Keep spreading the word while we're on lockdown. - Darren and Jake. Instagram: @hangthedjpodcast @thedarrenparkinson @thejak…
 
Claude Lévi-Strauss' Tristes Tropiques is one of the great books of the 20th century: intellectually bold, morally capacious, and it aims to understand nothing less than the elemental workings of the human mind. Ostensibly a travelogue and ethnographic account of a European's fieldwork among indigenous people in mid-20th century Brazil, it is a wor…
 
On this episode of New Books in Language, Dr. Lee Pierce (she/they) interviews Dr. Amy Koerber (she/hers), Professor at Texas Tech University, on the groundbreaking book From Hysteria to Hormones: A Rhetorical History (Penn State University Press, 2018). Filled with fresh takes on classical rhetorical theories, From Hysteria is an engaging explorat…
 
On this episode of New Books in Language, Dr. Lee Pierce (she/they) interviews Dr. Amy Koerber (she/hers), Professor at Texas Tech University, on the groundbreaking book From Hysteria to Hormones: A Rhetorical History (Penn State University Press, 2018). Filled with fresh takes on classical rhetorical theories, From Hysteria is an engaging explorat…
 
Reporters and scholars often focus on violence and victimization: “if it bleeds, it leads.” But unarmed civilians around the world often protect themselves against armed combatants using social processes to reduce the violence perpetrated against them. Oliver Kaplan’s case studies of Columbia – with extensions to Afghanistan, Pakistan, Syria, and t…
 
In her new book, West Germany and Israel: Foreign Relations, Domestic Politics and the Cold War (Cambridge University Press, 2019), Carole Fink examines the relationship between West Germany and Israel. By the late 1960s, West Germany and Israel were moving in almost opposite diplomatic directions in a political environment dominated by the Cold Wa…
 
Of the many thousands who participated in the American and French revolutions in the late 18th century, only a handful played roles in both events. Among that select number were Thomas Jefferson and Gilbert du Motier, the Marquis de Lafayette, two men who enjoyed a friendship that stretched across five decades. In Revolutionary Brothers: Thomas Jef…
 
In the second half of the eighteenth century, as European imperial conflicts extended the domain of capitalist agriculture, warring African factions fed their captives to the transatlantic slave trade while masters struggled continuously to keep their restive slaves under the yoke. In this contentious atmosphere, a movement of enslaved West African…
 
What is the relationship between inequality and classical music? In Class, Control, and Classical Music (Oxford University Press, 2019), Anna Bull, a Senior Lecturer in Sociology at the University of Portsmouth and co-director of the 1752 Group, explores the intersections of class, race, and gender to explain the exclusive, and excluding, nature of…
 
Every day, people are dying from COVID-19. They are our family members, our friends, our neighbors and community members. For most, there will be no traditional funerals, memorials or burials. So how do we begin to grieve and make sense of this new reality? Also, professor and author James Shapiro tells us how Shakespeare's life and works were shap…
 
Ever wonder why you don't walk into walls? How you know you have to step gingerly on ice? How you decide whether you can or can't scale a certain rock? My guest today says the answer lies in our special sense of bodily know-how. His name is Scott Grafton, and he's a neurologist and the author of Physical Intelligence: The Science of How the Body an…
 
In this episode of Sound Health, Jim sits down with Nashwan Abdullah, a 28-year-old Syrian violinist. Nashwan talks about what it was like living in a war-torn Syria and how people there lean on music to help heal & carry on. He also details his incredible journey of traveling around the world and playing on street corners for pennies a day, which …
 
We've grown to understand in the past few weeks how worlds can change in just a few days. Peter Fritzsche's new book Hitler's First Hundred Days: When Germans Embraced the Third Reich (Basic Books, 2020) is an extraordinary examination of how, in just a few months, Germans got used to living around, among, and, mostly, in unity with, Nazis. Fritzsc…
 
The attacks on the luxurious Taj Hotel in Mumbai in 2008 put Lashkar-e-Tayyaba, a jihadist terrorist group, in the international / Western spotlight for the first time, though they had been deadly active in India and Afghanistan for decades. In her book In Their Own Words: Understanding Lashkar-e-Tayyaba (Oxford University Press, 2018), Christine F…
 
The opposing powers had already suffered casualties on a scale previously unimaginable by October 1914. On both the Western and Eastern fronts elaborate war plans lay in ruins and had been discarded in favour of desperate improvisation. In the West this soon resulted in the remorseless world of the trenches; in the East all eyes were focused on the…
 
Brain diseases are now the world's leading source of disability. The fastest growing of these is Parkinson's: the number of impacted patients has doubled to more than six million over the last twenty-five years and is projected to double again by 2040. Harmful pesticides that increase the risk of Parkinson's continue to proliferate, many people rem…
 
The right to decision making is important for all people. It allows us to choose how to we our lives – both on a daily basis, and also in terms of how we wish to express ourselves, to live in accordance with our values and desires. However, the right to make decisions has been, and continues to be, routinely denied to people with disabilities – som…
 
The right to decision making is important for all people. It allows us to choose how to we our lives – both on a daily basis, and also in terms of how we wish to express ourselves, to live in accordance with our values and desires. However, the right to make decisions has been, and continues to be, routinely denied to people with disabilities – som…
 
Brain diseases are now the world's leading source of disability. The fastest growing of these is Parkinson's: the number of impacted patients has doubled to more than six million over the last twenty-five years and is projected to double again by 2040. Harmful pesticides that increase the risk of Parkinson's continue to proliferate, many people rem…
 
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