I met Salvador at the Mexican Parkinson’s Association (AMPAC), of which Salvador was the president and thanks to his efforts it stayed afloat and improved day by day. Salvador was diagnosed with young on-set Parkinson’s, which had a great impact on his life, since his profession, a professional salsa dancer and teacher, was heavily compromised. Before knowing salsa, he studied philosophy and taught at a high school, the day he ventured for the first time to take a salsa class, was the day his life changed forever, a great fan of salons with a high level of dance, not a single day was allowed to miss the dance appointments. When dancing he began to notice that his movements were no longer so precise or fast, when his dance partners also began to notice it, Salvador knew that something was not right, that’s how the long path of the ”tightrope walker” began in Salvador’s words, which is what he calls Parkinson’s patients. His way of life and subsistence were strongly compromised by this disease, Salvador continues his silent fight against Parkinson’s day by day.