Three women with Parkinson's disease met with Mark Butler, the federal parliamentary secretary for health, on Wednesday as they called for help in coping with the trauma of contracting the sickness early in life.

Reports have shown that Australia is already lagging behind United Kingdom and the United States in cases such as this.

Paula Argy, 39, has called on Mr. Butler to help set up a national resource centre in order to support the specific needs of the young Parkinson's society. 

Ms. Argy wants to have children but informations are not sufficient enough whether the sickness can be passed on. Ms. Argy eventually decided to go without her medications during her pregnancy to have her first child at 30, but narrates that going nine months without medications meant that the worst symptoms comes back.

Parkinson's is a degenerative neurological disease with no known cause, prevention or even cure for it.

People with this kind of disease would suffer with tremors and rigidity. Ms. Argy has said that people always thought that she is drunk or on drugs.

 Reports show that now is the time to establish a national young onset resource centre, like those already established in the US and UK.

With this, it will bring about peer support, service development and research about supporting people's way of living.