This paper describes the effects of a smartphone-based wearable telerehabilitation system (called Smarter Balance System, SBS) intended for in-home dynamic weight-shifting balance exercises (WSBEs) by individuals with Parkinson's disease (PD). Two individuals with idiopathic PD performed in-home dynamic WSBEs in anterior-posterior (A/P) and medial-lateral (M/L) directions, using the SBS 3 days per week for 6 weeks. Exercise performance was quantified by cross-correlation (XCORR) and position error (PE) analyses. Balance and gait performance and level of fear of falling were assessed by limit of stability (LOS), Sensory Organization Test (SOT), Falls Efficacy Scale (FES), Activities-specific Balance Confidence (ABC), and Dynamic Gait Index (DGI) at the pre-(beginning of week 1), post-(end of week 6), and retention-(1 month after week 6) assessments. Regression analyses found that exponential trends of the XCORR and PE described exercise performance more effectively than linear trends. Range of LOS in both A/P and M/L directions improved at the post-assessment compared to the pre-assessment, and was retained at the retention assessment. The preliminary findings emphasize the advantages of wearable balance telerehabilitation technologies when performing in-home balance rehabilitation exercises.