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Parkinson's Disease And Movement Disorders

Parkinson's Movement Disorders

The division of Parkinson's Disease and Movement Disorders consists of a multidisciplinary group of neurological specialists who provide comprehensive specialty and subspecialty care. Our clinic is located in the Duke Health Center at Morreene Road.

Our Movement Disorders Center provides expertise in Parkinson’s disease from both physicians and staff. Patients undergo a thorough evaluation and are provided a comprehensive treatment plan that includes nationally recognized physicians, advance practice providers, researchers, licensed clinical social workers, physical, occupational and speech therapists and nurses. Our clinicians and ancillary staff regularly receive specialized and up-to-date trainings in Parkinson's Disease, Huntington's Disease and other movement disorders.

As official Centers of Excellence for both the Parkinson’s Foundation, and the Huntington's Disease Society of America we are nationally recognized for our research, care and comprehensive services. We offer the latest medications and treatments, as well as comprehensive support services to improve your quality of life.

We also offer a fellowship program that provides trained neurologists with expertise in diagnosing and managing a variety of movement disorders.

We are located at 932 Morreene Rd, Durham, NC 27705. Click here to make an appointment.

Parkinson's FoundationHDSA

 

Latest News

Image courtesy NIH
News  -  Epilepsy, Sleep, and Neurophysiology, General & Community Neurology, Memory Disorders, Neurocritical Care, Neurogenetics, Neuromuscular Disease, Parkinson's Disease And Movement Disorders, Stroke and Vascular Neurology, Laurie Sanders, PhD

Duke Neurology Research Round Up, November 2018

Friday, November 30, 2018
November 2018 saw new ten new research studies from the Duke Neurology Department advance the field of neurology at the clinical, laboratory, and...Read more
News  -  Neurogenetics, Parkinson's Disease And Movement Disorders, Laurie Sanders, PhD

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Monday, November 26, 2018
By Erin Hare
One of the downsides to getting older is that skeletal muscle loses its ability to heal after injury. New research implicates the so-called “...Read more