Parkinson’s Disease


This Universal Sound Therapy Protocol has been designed to help your body overcome Parkinson’s Disease.


Parkinson’s Disease Sound Therapy


Are you or someone you love suffering from Parkinson’s disease and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including PTSD with our sound therapies .


Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing.  Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.

Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Parkinson’s disease sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.

Our Parkinson’s disease sound therapy helps by:

  • Decrease muscle rigidity
  • Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
  • Aligns and opens your Chakra system
  • Opens and cleans up your meridians
  • Helps your body heal itself

Introduction to Parkinson’s Disease

Parkinson’s Disease is a progressive disorder concerning the nervous system. It progresses gradually, often starting with a barely noticeable tremor in just one hand. But while tremors may be the most well known sign of Parkinson’s Disease, the disorder also commonly causes a slowing or freezing of movement. Early on, friends and family may notice that your face shows little or no expression and your arms don’t swing when you walk. Maybe your speech becomes soft and mumbling. Parkinson’s symptoms tend to worsen as the disease progresses. Today’s medical community say there is no cure for Parkinson’s Disease and offer many different types of medicines that can treat its symptoms. In some cases, your doctor may suggest surgery. This is where we come in; at Universal Sound Therapy we have developed a sound therapy session that is aimed helping your body heal itself and overcome the effects of Parkinson’s Disease.

But first an explanation about how sound therapy works. You see, everything in the world vibrates at a specific frequency. Trees, rocks, minerals, people…everything vibrates in a complex organism like a human body, everything around us vibrates at its specific frequency, capillaries, muscle tissue, bone, heart cells, lung cells… everything. Now when we are sick, injured, or stressed, those specific parts of our body are no longer at the correct frequency, we are not in resonance or out of tune. A Universal Sound Therapy session helps put back those in correct frequencies, which remind your body where it should be and your body does the rest. Your body wants to be in tune; it wants to be healthy and will start making the needed changes to get back into resonance.

Have you tried every way possible to get rid of your Parkinson’s Disease and still can’t kick it. Has this disease got you stumped? Don’t you think it’s time to try something new, something different like sound therapy? At Universal Sound Therapy, we have even taken away all the risk of buying one of our downloads. With our 90-Day Money Back Guarantee you have nothing to lose. Give our Universal Sound Therapy Healing Session on Parkinson’s Disease a try.

Short Description of Parkinson’s Disease

Parkinson’s Disease is a progressive nervous system disorder that affects movement. Patient symptoms begin gradually with an almost barely noticeable tremor in one hand. Tremors are the most common manifestation but the disease also causes stiffness of the body and slowing motor movement.

Symptoms of Parkinson’s Disease

  • Tremors
  • Bradykinesia or slowed movement
  • Muscle rigidity
  • Impaired balance and posture
  • Loss of automatic movements such as blinking, smiling or simply swinging your arms while walking
  • Changes in speech
  • Difficulty writing

Etiology of Parkinson’s Disease

The exact cause of the disease is a mystery to scientists however several factors play a role in making one more at risk of acquiring the disease. The condition causes nerve cells or the neurons of the brain to breakdown. Most of the symptoms of the disease can be attribute to the loss of neurons that are responsible for making dopamine, an essential neurotransmitter. When levels of dopamine drop the result is abnormal brain activity causing the symptoms of Parkinson’s.


Genetic – Scientists have been able to identify specific genetic mutations that cause Parkinson’s disease. However, these are uncommon except in rare instances when a lot of family members are affected by the disease. It is important to know that certain gene variants do appear to increase the risk of getting the disease but with a smaller risk of getting it for each of the identified genetic markers.

Environmental Triggers – Continued exposure to certain toxins found in the environment may increase the risk of getting the disease but this risk is still relatively small.

Scientists have also noted the presence of different changes in the brain with patients affected by the condition. Here are some of them:

Lewy Bodies – these are groups of specific substances present within brain cells and are considered microscopic markers for Parkinson’s disease. The Lewy bodies as these are called may contain vital clues to the origin of the disease.

Alpha-synuclein within Lewy Bodies – While there are a lot of substances seen within Lewy bodies, many scientists believe that a natural and widespread protein called alpha-synuclein plays an important role in causing the disease.

Risk Factors

Age – The disease is more common in middle age or later in life but quite rare in young adults. Risk for getting the disease increases with age. Most patients develop symptoms when they are over 60 years and older.

Heredity – Having a close relative that has the disease can increase one’s risk as well. It is important to note that the risk is still considered small unless there is a high number of relatives that have the condition.

Sex – Men are affected more compared to women with the disease.

Toxin Exposure – Persistent exposure to environmental toxins such as pesticides and herbicides are known to slightly increase the risk of getting the disease.

Stages of the Disease

Mild Stage – At this stage symptoms are a bother but not to the point that you are unable to perform normal everyday tasks. Medications do well to stopping the symptoms.

At this point you will notice:

  • Both arms do not swing freely and normally while walking
  • You discover that you cannot make facial expressions anymore
  • Your legs feel a bit heavy
  • Your posture also suffers and become a bit stooped
  • Your handwriting also gets smaller
  • Arms and legs begin to feel a bit stiff
  • Presence of symptoms only on one side of the body such as the presence of a tremor in one arm

Moderate Stage – This occurs within 3 to 7 years and you will begin to notice more changes. Early on you will notice difficulty in buttoning a shirt and at this stage you might not be able to perform that task at all. Medications do not work as good as before and tend to wear off more quickly in between doses.

At this point you will notice:

  • Changes in the way you talk such as a softer voice that begins strong but trails off eventually
  • Freezing when you begin to walk or change direction, feels like your feet are stuck on the ground
  • Difficulty swallowing
  • Increased incidence of falls
  • Issues with balance and coordination
  • Slower movements
  • Small, shuffling movements

Advanced Stage – Most people do not reach this stage of the disease. This is the point when all medications are of no use anymore and serious disabilities kick in.

At this point the patient is:

  • Confined to a wheelchair
  • No longer able to live alone
  • Severe posture problems in the neck, back and hips
  • Require assistance eating, grooming and daily

Non-Motor Symptoms

Virtually all patients with Parkinson’s also gets at least one of these symptoms. If severe enough the motor problems they cause lead to a disability or make the patient move into an assisted living facility or a nursing home. The symptoms may happen at anytime but they tend to follow a trend.

Early: The symptoms show up years prior to any of the classic motor symptoms such as tremors:

  • Constipation
  • Depression
  • Inability to sense smell
  • Low blood pressure upon standing
  • Pain
  • Sleep problems

It is also possible for patients to have them later in the progression of the disease. Keep in mind though that having them does not necessarily mean you already have Parkinson’s but still scientists are trying to connect if there is any link.


There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Parkinson’s Disease”