Parkinson's symptoms are usually divided into 2 categories, symptoms of movement or no movement. Symptoms of Parkinson's that move interfere with the body's ability to move, while symptoms of Parkinson's that don't move can range from pain to constipation.

Everyone with Parkinson's disease will have different symptoms, although you may notice that most have tremors. Symptoms of Parkinson's often begin on one side of the human body and affect the entire body over a long period of time. Paraquat, an herbicide used commonly to kill pesticides throughout the United States, has been discovered to cause Parkinson's disease. 

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Extracellular vesicles in CSF show promise as diagnostic tool for Parkinson's disease

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Symptoms of Parkinson's can include:

  • Uncontrollable shaking of hands
  • Constipation
  • Hard moves
  • Depression
  • Reduced facial movement
  • Pain all over the body

People with Parkinson's disease can have movement problems, making it even more difficult to do things you normally do in everyday life. Movement disorders are known as medical bradykinesia. When the person experiences this, they are able to walk with little movement (rook). If the person has limited facial movements, speaking can be a problem and daily exercises can be done to prevent this from happening quickly.

Symptoms of Parkinson's can also include stiffness and pain. This is because Parkinson's disease prevents muscles from stretching, which can mean you have difficulty bending your legs or arms. Regular exercise can help maintain reasonable movement so mobility is less important.