nOH: What it is, how to know if you have it, and how to manage it

with Dr. Salima Brillman

Tuesday, November 15, 2022

1 pm MST (12 pm PST, 2 pm CST, 3 pm EST)

Neurogenic orthostatic hypotension (nOH) is a condition that is part of a larger category called orthostatic hypotension (OH), which is also known as postural hypotension. nOH is caused by dysfunction in the autonomic nervous system and causes people to feel faint when they stand or sit up. An estimated 30 to 50% of people with Parkinson’s experience nOH, and the prevalence increases with both age and number of years of living with Parkinson’s.

During this webinar, Dr. Salima Brillman will discuss:

  • The symptoms of nOH
  • How nOH is diagnosed
  • How to manage nOH with lifestyle choices
  • How to manage nOH with medication
  • Behaviors that can aggravate nOH
  • How to reduce the burden of nOH for yourself and your care partners
  • And more!

Click the button above and fill out the brief form to register for the webinar. You’ll receive a confirmation email with a link to the Zoom meeting.

Your Speaker for the Webinar

Salima Brillman, MD

Dr. Salima Brillman is a board-certified neurologist with a fellowship in movement disorders, including Parkinson’s Disease, Atypical Parkinsonism, Drug-Induced Parkinsonism, Essential Tremor, Dystonia, Lewy Body Dementia, and other Neurodegenerative disorders. She earned a BA in psychology at Loyola Marymount University and an MA in neuroscience at the University of Hartford. During her time in Connecticut, she realized her passion for the brain and began forging her path toward medical school to become a neurologist by enrolling in Columbia University’s Post Baccalaureate Pre-Medical Program. Dr. Brillman then moved to Guadalajara, Mexico, where she attended medical school and completed a Fifth pathway program through New York Medical College. She completed her residency and fellowship in Pittsburg. Upon completing her fellowship in 2006, she was a pioneer in developing the only Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS) program in North Dakota, where she also was on the faculty at UND. Today Dr. Brillman practices in a patient-centric medical model and is the Director of the Parkinson’s disease and Movement Disorders Center of Silicon Valley.


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