PNN is dedicated to helping individuals and families living with Parkinson’s Disease with friendship, information, personal support and advocacy for a cure. We do this through a program of Support Groups, telephone support and through social and educational events.
We conduct Parkinson’s Support Group meetings in Traverse City, Suttons Bay (Leelanau County) and Frankfort (Benzie County: we invite you to come, join us, and learn that you’re not alone in the Parkinson’s journey. We provide telephone support, too: call Hettie (231-948-7389) or Maxine (231-947-1946) if you have questions about Parkinson’s, are newly-diagnosed or just wonder if you have Parkinson’s. And we organize social and educational events and the popular Summer Forum.
We are an independent non-profit 501(c)(3) volunteer organization serving Northwest Michigan. We partner with state, national and international Parkinson’s organizations to keep up with scientific developments and Parkinson’s news to share with our members (see Resources).
We Care, we Share, and we Listen. And we’re always looking for volunteers to share their time and talents.
Thursday, May 30, 2019
at the Hagerty Center
This is PNN's 34th Forum:
Save the date!
Margaret Mehney, facilitator of the PNN Leelanau Support Group, advises that the Group has moved its meetings to the Northport Highlands Community Room, which is located at 215 S High Street, Northport. Use the main entrance to Northport Highlands to access the Community Room.Read More
Parkinson’s Network North Presents The 34th Annual Parkinson’s Summer Forum
May 30, 2019
NMC Hagerty Center
Traverse City MI
Presenters: R. Ross Coleman, MD, and Graham Atkin, PhDRead more...
The Parkinson’s support group has provided us with a wealth of valuable information, support, and friendship to help us with our Parkinson’s challenges.
Traverse City, MI
The shared stories of fellow Parkinsonians and their care partners through the Parkinson’s Network North Support Group and the excellent clinical information provided by the Group have made a significant contribution to our understanding of the disease and how to cope with it.