We approach health and human wellness with vigorous curiosity from the vantage point of cutting edge science and technology.

Owning a Dog May Add Years to Your Life, Study Shows
Caroline K. Kramer, Sadia Mehmood, Renée S. Suen · Shared Content
10 October 2019 · 15 min read
Published on ahajournals.org
In a 2019 study entitled Dog Ownership and Survival, A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis, dog ownership has been linked with decreased cardiovascular risk.
David Sinclair, the Anti-Ageing Scientist Who Thinks We Could All Live to 150
Damian Whitworth · Shared Content
3 October 2019 · 6 min read
Published on thetimes.co.uk
David Sinclair of Harvard University has studied aging and longevity for years and through a series of successful studies, has determined humans, in time, may defy the aging process with a boost to their genes at the cellular level.
Scientists Reverse Aging Process in Rat Brain Stem Cells
Science Daily · Shared Content
27 September 2019 · 3 min read
Published on sciencedaily.com
Scientists at University of Cambridge say the results have far reaching implications for how we understand the aging process, and how we might develop much-needed treatments for age-related brain diseases.
Scientists Have Found Longevity Biomarkers
American Association for the Advancement of Science · Shared Content
20 September 2019 · 2 min read
Published on eurekalert.org
A group of scientists from Skoltech, Moscow State University and Harvard University decided to fill this gap and identify crucial molecular processes associated with longevity.
NMN Enters Cells via Newly Discovered Pathway
Steve Hill · Shared Content
31 August 2019 · 7 min read
Published on leafscience.org
A new study published in Nature Metabolism finally reveals the answer to how NMN enters the cell in order to become NAD+ and that it does not need to convert into NR to do so.
‘Stressors’ in middle age linked to cognitive decline in older women Johns Hopkins Medicine
Johns Hopkins Medicine · Shared Content
27 August 2019 · 6 min read
Published on sciencedaily.com
A new analysis of data on more than 900 Baltimore adults has linked stressful life experiences among middle-aged women -- but not men -- to greater memory decline in later life.
A meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies identifies multiple longevity genes
Deleen, Evans and Murabito · Shared Content
14 August 2019 · 32 min read
Published on nature.com
“Genetic correlation analyses show that our longevity-related phenotypes are genetically correlated with several disease-related phenotypes”
Longevity and anti-aging research: ‘Prime time for an impact on the globe’
Alvin Powell · Shared Content
6 August 2019 · 13 min read
Published on news.harvard.edu
The Harvard Gazette interviews David Sinclair, one of the pioneers of longevity research and more recently known for his Harvard study into the restoration of the Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide (NAD) molecule in mouse cells.
‘Tickle’ therapy could help slow aging, research suggests
Science Daily · Shared Content
5 August 2019 · 5 min read
Published on sciencedaily.com
'Tickling' the ear with a small electrical current appears to rebalance the autonomic nervous system for over-55s, potentially slowing down one of the effects of ageing, according to new research at the University of Leeds.
Do you LOVE your heart as much as it loves you?
Lynda Bateman · Original Content
1 August 2019 · 7 min read
The next time you are waiting in line at the Department of Motor Vehicles, look around. The probability is good that one-in-three people, sitting, standing, taking a number or complaining at customer service, suffer from high blood pressure.
How stopping cell death may help prevent rheumatoid arthritis
Maria Cohut · Shared Content
22 July 2019 · 4 min read
Published on medicalnewstoday.com
Research in mice now shows that a specific cell death mechanism can lead to rheumatoid arthritis. Stopping this mechanism could help prevent this condition from developing, the authors argue.
Can social interaction predict cognitive decline?
Tim Newman · Shared Content
19 July 2019 · 4 min read
Published on medicalnewstoday.com
researchers found that the influence of social activity was significant in individuals who had the highest levels of beta-amyloid in their brains.