Parkinson's disease, also known as paralysis agitans, is a progressive degenerative disorder of the central nervous system, with onset usually between the ages of 50 and 65 years, and is associated with loss of dopaminergic neurons in the subsantia nigra and the presence of Lewy bodies. It is characterized by the triad of resting tremor, muscular rigidity and bradykinesia. Often-accompanying abnormalities include disorders of equilibrium, posture and autonomic function, including micturition. Symptoms from the lower urinary tract add a significant comorbidity factor in these patients. The incidence and prevalence of lower urinary tract dysfunction rise with increasing progression of the underlying neurological disease. They present a troublesome and difficult to treat health issue with a profound impact on the patient's quality of life. Storage symptoms seem to predominate. In the long term, renal function might be compromised, mainly as a result of elevated intravesical pressure. Various conservative, minimally-invasive and surgical treatment options are available to prevent harmful sequelae, and to improve the quality of life of these patients. We present an overview of current and prospective treatment strategies.