She was a television personality very popular with the French. Soon after two years after leaving TF1 where she presented the weather for nearly 30 years, Catherine Laborde publishes a book in which she reveals suffering for four years of Parkinson's disease. In the columns of the Journal du dimanche, she confides in what sometimes seems to her "a fight lost in advance". "At home, the main disease is part of the body that starts to shake without my control," says Catherine Laborde, such as his arm "which shakes more and more". And to evoke "strokes of fatigue, a sleep that occurs irreparably and terrible". "I am in a place where nobody sees that I am sick". But, "there is as much Parkinson as patients," she says, before explaining that his "is associated with the syndrome of dementia Léwy: a mixture of Alzheimer's and Parkinson's". The former weather presenter compares her situation to a cyclone. "In the eye of the hurricane, nothing happens, the wind has fallen, no restlessness, but all around, the most violent winds are moving, a terrifying danger surrounds me and at the same time, I am at a place where no one sees that I am sick. " The sister of François Laborde also recounts his loss of memory, "the difficulty to find his words, to be able to continue writing in losing the meaning of my sentences". "Patients feel completely isolated" Her illness, Catherine Laborde also tells Sunday in the TF1 Sept à Huit, a first extract was published Saturday. "I can not ride my bike (…) I do not have the sense of direction, of balance, it is a defeat," she says again. Four years ago, Catherine Laborde was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease. For the first time, she recounts her cohabition with this enemy on a daily basis.
A portrait of Stéphanie Davoigneau, tomorrow at 7:15 pm on @ TF1# Septà– Seven to Eight (@ 7a8) October 13, 2018In the JDD, the one who now says want to "sensitize Emmanuel Macron to the issue of caregivers" is ready to assume a role of spokesperson for Parkinson's disease. 'We must be seen. Even if doctors are very optimistic about the disease, patients feel completely isolated, "says Catherine Laborde.


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