The Canadian-American actor Michael J. Fox cut a stylish figure as he walked to the Giorgio Baldi restaurant in Santa Monica for dinner. The “Back to the Future” actor, who is now 61 years old and was reportedly diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease when he was only 29, was seen wearing an impressive electric blue blazer and a smart blue patterned shirt. He told people he had the disease in 1998, which was seven years after he was first told he had it. At that time, Fox’s friend was also there, standing next to him and giving him help.

He was also seen wearing brown sneakers and black pants, and his friend seemed to be carrying a cane for him, according to 9News. It was said that the cane was for the actor. Parkinson’s disease is a condition that affects the nervous system of the body. It can cause tremors, stiff muscles, and a loss of balance, among other things. Even though there isn’t a cure for this disease yet, there are medicines that can help control the symptoms. Fox, on the other hand, looked like he wasn’t worried about it because he was walking down the street with a smile on his face and a stylish pair of black glasses on.

Fox reportedly got to see his friend and co-star in “Back to the Future,” Christopher Lloyd, after a long time. It was said to be an emotional moment. When they met up, they talked about their last trip. People say that the two got together almost 40 years after the sci-fi comedy saga came out for the first time. Both Llyod, who played Doc Brown, and Fox, who played Marty, were on the panel at the Javits Center in New York City during the Comic-Con festival. The panel was about the film trilogy.

Since he was told he had cancer in 1991, Fox’s fans have been worried about his health more and more. Because of the changes, it brought about, it was clear that the degenerative disease had a big effect on how he looked. People at Comic-Con noticed that Fox was stumbling as he tried to get on stage. In front of tens of thousands of “Back to the Future” fans in New York, he told an amazing story about the first time he met Lloyd, who won an Emmy Award. “The best part of this film was working with Chris,” he reportedly said, adding that he thought it was “fun” to work with Chris “because he’s just brilliant.”

He also said that the legendary pair had “instant chemistry,” and Lloyd said that Fox was the “King of Exposition.” Even though the disease was getting worse and making him stiff and slow to move, Fox waved happily to the thousands of fans who gave him and Lloyd a standing ovation. He seemed happy as he did this, even though he was in the last stages of his disease.

Fox said that the mental toll his illness has put on him has changed his acting career and the kinds of projects he chooses to work on. During his appearance on Mike Birbiglia’s podcast “Elaboration of It,” he said that since he was first diagnosed, it has become much harder for him to remember lines. “When I did the spinoff from The Good Wife, which is The Good Fight, I couldn’t remember the lines. I just had this blank, I couldn’t remember the lines,” Fox said.

Reports say that Fox said it wasn’t hard for him to remember his lines when he was younger when he talked about his role on the NBC sitcom “Family Ties,” which he played from 1982 to 1989. “I wanted to say, ‘I’m in. Mallory, get off the phone.’ And I knew it, like in an instant, and it stayed like that for me,” the actor said. “I have 70 pages of dialogue about one [Brian] De Palma film, and knowing that a hugely expensive Steadicam shoot depends on me knowing the lines – not a drop of sweat on my forehead,” he added, referring to the 1989 film ‘Casualties of War’, in which he starred alongside Sean Penn.

Fox said he no longer worked on projects with a lot of lines, “I can’t remember five pages of dialogue. I can’t do it. So I’m going to the beach,” he said.