Legendary singer Linda Ronstadt, 68, undoubtedly has had plenty of secret admirers over the years, though perhaps none quite as famous as the president of the United States.
"No one can sing with Parkinson's disease. No matter how hard you try," lamented legendary singer Linda Ronstadt, who was recently diagnosed with the condition. That may be true for Ronstadt, but speech pathologists and other Parkinson's experts say there is enormous hope for most people.
Legendary singer Linda Ronstadt, 67, told AARP today that she "can't sing a note" because she suffers from Parkinson's disease. Diagnosed eight months ago, Ronstadt began to show symptoms as long as eight years ago. But she ascribed her inability to sing to a tick bite ("my health has never recovered since then"), and believed the shaking in her hands resulted from shoulder surgery.
If you grew up in the late 1960s, odds are that you remember watching The Andy Williams Show with your parents and marveling at how unexpectedly funky that venerable gentleman with the silky baritone sounded when he sang Stevie Wonder's "For Once In My Life."
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