One of the most effective methods of surgical treatment of Parkinson's disease is called deep brain stimulation. This method involves the implantation of electrodes in the brain in the region of the globus pallidus, thalamus or subthalamic nucleus. Electrical impulses are then given to stimulate the brain tissue to help overcome vibration, stiffness, and slow movements (tremors, rigidity, etc.). Impulses come from a battery (neurostimulator - which is installed at the bottom of the collarbone). This operation is not intended for all patients with Parkinson's disease; performed on patients who meet certain criteria (reference - selection of patients for Deep Brain Stimulation). In addition, the operation relieves many symptoms and has a positive effect on the overall course of the disease. Implantation of electrodes for deep brain stimulation and a pulse generator is currently the most effective of all available surgical interventions.