Recently, fatal diseases have increased significantly, and this epidemic does not appear to disappear gradually. The United Kingdom has seen its share of the problems and I think it is facing more difficulties as the number of new diseases that are found is growing every day and therefore no action can be taken to avoid more diseases emerging. Our research goes beyond the series of fatal diseases.
Huntington Disorder in the United Kingdom is a sporadic disorder. Huntington’s disease is an uncontrolled disorder that leads to emotional problems as well as a loss of understanding (consciousness) abilities. The initial symptoms and signs may include irritability, tiredness, little overt action, lack of coordination, comprehension of difficulties and new data making decisions. As the disease progresses, these movements become more pronounced. It can be difficult for people affected to walk, speak and drink. People with this disorder also experience changes in their personality and a decline in their ability to think and reason. Individuals with the adult form of Huntington usually live about 15 or 20 years after signs and symptoms begin. As it does not spread through any other means, it will only be accessed by someone in the family who has it. The disease is acquired by many people while they are older. The disease is destroying the cells of the brain as they develop. The disease usually affects those between the ages of 30 and 40 when the disease is most likely to result in the death of patients between 10 and 20 years after disease symptoms. You may say this is a combination of cortical motor dysfunction with Parkinson’s Alzheimer’s disease.
There has been emerging concern that the condition will be affected because the NHS has been sued by a mother in the UK as she believes the father of her baby has Huntington’s disease and her baby may now be prone to it.