Have you ever wondered what options are out there to help you control your Parkinson's that isn't centered around taking more medication?
Do you struggle with low energy, fatigue, muscle cramps, and joint pain in addition to your other Parkinson's symptoms?
If you answered "yes!", you're not alone. Nearly ALL of my clients tell me they struggle with one (if not all!) of the above.
This is why I'm so excited to share this interview with you.
Colin Potter, founder of Fight-Parkinsons.org, was diagnosed with Parkinson's Disease at the age of 61 after having symptoms for over 3 years.
His symptoms progressed slowly over the following two years to the point he had significant pain in his back and arms from rigidity, tremors, a shuffling gait that left him fatigued and defeated after only a 15 minute walk, and could no longer participate in things he loved like hiking and golf. Most importantly, he couldn't keep up with his new granddaughter, Holly, like he imagined he would be able to just a few years before.
In October of 2013, Colin made a decision that would alter his future forever. He simply wondered:
"Is this it? Is Parkinson's going to be the end of me?"
From that day, Colin embarked upon a yearlong journey of research into what might be behind Parkinson’s and how he might overcome his symptoms.
Today, through significant changes in his nutrition and exercise regime, Colin has been able to reverse a majority of his Parkinson's symptoms. He's returned to golfing, hiking, and playing on the floor with his grandkids.
While he doesn't say he's cured, he notes that Parkinson's is no longer in the driver seat of his life.
Here are some highlights from our conversation that I think you'll love:
- Colin talks about his "eureka moment" that launched his recovery journey.
- We talk specifics about what he's learned and how he's changed his diet and lifestyle to protect his brain and rejuvenate his body.
- He discusses why he feels his approach is "Low Risk - High Reward".
- How long it took for him to start noticing a difference in his Parkinson's symptoms.