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Saturday, 28 December 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

growth hormone-releasing hormoneDaily shots of growth hormone-releasing hormone (GHRH) improved cognition in both healthy adults and those with mild cognitive impairment (MCI), according to a new study published online in Archives of Neurology.

Saturday, 28 December 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

senior-eating pastaPeople 70 and older who eat food high in carbohydrates and sugars have nearly four times the risk of developing mild cognitive impairment (MCI), according to research published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease.

Those who consume a lot of protein and fat relative to carbohydrates are less likely to become cognitively impaired, the study found.

Tuesday, 23 April 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

anti-aging-hormones_womanA leading medical authority has criticized the increasing use of anti-aging hormones, saying anti-aging hormones offer little benefit but come with high risk.

Thursday, 28 February 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

woman-facial-bone-lossFacial Aging is More than a Skin Deep Problem

When you think of facial aging, many people think pf fine lines, wrinkles, age spots and sagging skin, but new research on aging finds that the skin isn't the only thing that ages and causes you to look years older.

Facial Bones and Aging

Over time, facial bones can also lose volume and recede, making your face look even older.

And if having sagging folds of flesh beneath the chin, and crow's feet, and weren't enough, the jawbone becomes less defined, the brow bone recedes, and the bones of the eye socket gradually widen.  All of these results of aging causes the face to look older and take on a more “tied” and “sad” look also known as facial aging,


Tuesday, 19 February 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

woman-sticky-note-forehead-memory-lossPeople in their 20s don't usually complain about forgetting names, forgetting phone numbers, or having trouble learning something new. But according to a new study on memory decline, it is in your twenties when memory and mental energy first start to decline.

Friday, 15 February 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

elderly_couple_stretchingPhysical activity appears to be associated with a reduced risk of several age-related diseases and conditions, slower progression for several age-related conditions and better health in older age and with an overall higher quality of life in older age, according to a commentary and four articles published in the Archives of Internal Medicine.

Friday, 15 February 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies


AntiAging Tips

Aging can be a be-atch! Watching wrinkles deveop, hearing bones creak, losing strength and losing energy. But everyone ages differently. Some people age "gracefully",  some look like they were "rode hard and put away wet". So what is the secret to aging "gracefully"?

Study after study is showing that older adults can slow the physical and mental aging process with some simple lifestyle changes, such as daily exercise, eating healthy and a positive attitude (meaning less stress).

While genetics also play a factor, there are things you can do to slow YOUR aging process and be a "younger" you. Healthy aging is also defined as living a longer, healthier life

Thursday, 14 February 2013 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

elderly manOlder adults with hearing loss are more likely to develop problems thinking and remembering than older adults whose hearing is normal, according to a new study by hearing experts at Johns Hopkins.

Monday, 31 December 2012 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

older-mans-faceResearchers have shown they can reverse the aging process for human adult stem cells, which are responsible for helping old or damaged tissues regenerate. The findings could lead to medical treatments that may repair a host of ailments that occur because of tissue damage as people age.

Sunday, 11 November 2012 00:00 Published in Anti-Aging Studies

Wealthier Pateients Fare Worse than Lower-Income Patients After Knee Replacement Surgery

knee replacement surgeryPatients who make $35,000 a year or less report better outcomes after knee replacement surgery than people who earn more. The lower-income patients studied reported less pain and better knee function at their two-year checkups than wealthier people did.

The research by Mayo Clinic and the University of Alabama at Birmingham shows was being presented at the American College of Rheumatology annual meeting in Washington.

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