Pathophysiology of Parkinsons
Physiologically, the side effects related with Parkinsons disease are the consequence of the loss of numerous neurotransmitters, most strikingly dopamine. The course of the disease is profoundly factor, with certain patients showing not very many side effects as they age and others whose side effects progress quickly. The motor signs of Parkinsons sickness are thought to bring about enormous part from decrease of dopamine in the basal ganglia. In the course of the most recent couple of years, a large number of the practical and anatomical outcomes of dopamine misfortune in these structures have been recognized, both in the basal ganglia and in related territories in thalamus and cortex.
- Track 1-1 Subthalamic nucleus
- Track 2-2 Dopaminergic neurons
- Track 3-3 Brain Cell Death
- Track 4-4 Bromocriptine