In one of the most famous and widely-cited images of Parkinson’s, the man standing next to the leaflet in the iconic image of The Wizard of Oz, can be seen with a leaflet.
The leaflet, known as a PEP-10, is a pacemaker implant and the technology developed by researchers from Oxford University.
The device is the brainchild of Professor Andrew Jones, who is a professor of neurology at the University of Oxford, and Professor Andrew Cawley, who was formerly at the Oxford University Department of Neurology.
The research is funded by the National Health Service and is published in the journal Lancet.
In the image, a young boy in a wheelchair is standing with a pacemaker in his hand.
The boy is in a coma and his condition has deteriorated to the point where the doctors have to turn off his breathing, and in order to do so, the boy’s head is pushed against the side of his body, creating a gap in his head.
He can now speak and move his arms and legs, but he is unable to move his face.
The picture shows the boy in the hospital, but his face has been removed.
It is unclear whether the boy was conscious at the time of the picture.
A leaflet is the main method of delivery for Parkinson’s patients, as they are often too weak to reach for a pacifier or a syringe to give them the medication they need.
The medical literature has been rife with stories of children dying of the disease after being left unattended at home, with no pacemakers available.PEP-11, the pacemaker implanted in the boy, was developed in the 1980s, and is a safer option, says Professor Jones.
In fact, it is the only pacemaker that has been proven to stop the progression of Parkinson-type diseases.
The development of the pacemeter in the late 1980s was followed by the development of PEP 10 in 2001.
Pep 10, which was developed by Oxford University, is considered the gold standard in the field of pacemering.
In 2008, Professor Jones received the British Heart Foundation’s (BHF) Nobel Prize in Medicine.
He has since been awarded a further £1 million to fund further research on pacemaking.
The technology was developed at the UK’s Oxford University by Oxford Professor Andrew J Jones, and Dr. Andrew Cawsley, and has been approved by the UK Food Standards Agency.
The pacemaker can also be implanted into the neck and the scalp.
Professor Jones says it is possible to use the device to prevent the spread of Parkinson Disease, or in some cases even to treat it.
The images of the boy standing next in the window of the hospital have been widely shared on social media.
It has been hailed as an example of the power of technology, and it is hoped that more children with Parkinson-related diseases will be saved by the device.