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Get the facts about Parkinson's Disease
More than 1 million people in the U.S. have Parkinson’s disease, a movement disorder that progressively worsens. An estimated 60,000 are diagnosed each year.

Neurologists suspect many more people may have Parkinson’s, but they don’t know what it is. Unfortunately, it is very difficult to diagnose. There is no official test to determine if someone has it; rather, physicians conclude it is Parkinson’s when other conditions are ruled out and a patient responds to medication used to manage the disease.

Recognizing the symptoms important but what happens next? A person diagnosed with Parkinson’s often has lots of questions and frequently encounters a daunting amount of misinformation.

Hear from the Ashley Rawls, M.D., an expert at the Norman Fixel Institute for Neurological Diseases at UF Health, which is a Parkinson’s Foundation Center of Excellence. Registration is required for this Zoom webinar.

Can't make it? The seminar will be recorded for you to view at your convenience. You will receive an email with a link to the recording once it's available, if you are registered to attend.

Please note: Due to an increase in the COVID-19 positivity rate this talk will only be offered online via Zoom.

Jan 26, 2022 01:30 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Ashley Rawls, M.D.
Clinical assistant professor at the University of Florida College of Medicine @UF Health
After earning her bachelor’s degree in biology from Duke University and master’s degree in aging and neuroscience from the University of South Florida, Dr. Rawls received her medical degree from the University of Florida in 2014. After medical school, she completed her neurology residency at the Medical University of South Carolina. Then, she pursued a clinical movement disorders fellowship and post-doctoral research fellowship at Stanford University. Dr. Rawls is board-certified in neurology by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, and she is currently licensed to practice medicine in both Florida and California. In addition to being the chief resident in neurology at the medical university of South Carolina in 2018, Dr. Rawls has also been recognized for her diversity and inclusion advocacy, such as serving on the Stanford University Department of Neurology Diversity and Inclusion Committee and Stanford Leadership Education in Advancing Diversity (LEAD) scholar in 2019.