ofonorow wrote:Maybe just a wee bit hasty on the thumbs-down on Product B without even really trying (based on the miniscule amounts on the product label.)
One of my "measures" at my age (what 61 years old - almost) is libido. After only 2 or 3 days now taking the recommended dosage (4 capsules) I have to report an uptick in you know what... Jury is still out (and the crackingaging products have been shipped and are to arrive today.)
Good morning Owen,
I was reading your email this morning. What I have to tell you about TA-65 is that it is simply excellent. You start out at level 1, which I believe is $400. Then they kick you up to level 2, which is $800. Then they try for level 3, which is $1,200 a month. That is ridiculous - to pay $1,200 a month. So I began to look around for a copy. Then I tried to figure out how this was made. It does make you feel younger and more alert but I do not find that worth the $1,200.
Structured water does some of these things. Now it does not do all of those things. Structured water is supposed to do what TA-65 accomplishes - stop the telomeres from getting any shorter and make them longer. So far structured water has been a benefit to me.
I have a lot of great things to tell you about structured water. If you go to https://www.youtube.com/user/Designerwateryourway , you can see some of the things that have been accomplished with structured water. ... Structured water truly is something that is beneficial to mankind.
We will talk. Have a great day and a good Thanksgiving.
Lifespan extension in mice
Rapamycin was first shown to extend lifespan in eukaryotes in 2006. Powers et al. showed a dose-responsive effect of rapamycin on lifespan extension in yeast cells. Building on this and other work, in a 2009 study, the lifespans of mice fed rapamycin were increased between 28 and 38% from the beginning of treatment, or 9 to 14% in total increased maximum lifespan. Of particular note, the treatment began in mice aged 20 months, the equivalent of 60 human years. This suggests the possibility of an effective antiaging treatment for humans at an already-advanced age, as opposed to requiring a lifelong regimen beginning in youth.
Because rapamycin at high doses can suppress the immune system, people taking rapamycin for transplant or cancer therapy are more susceptible to dangerous infections. It is not known whether rapamycin will have similar lifespan-lengthening effects in humans, and study authors caution that the drug should not be used by the general population for this use. Researchers have attempted to address the potential immunosuppressive effects of rapamycin at low doses and found that it can enhance the ability of the immune system to utilize a vaccine against tuberculosis.
Dr. Sears’ Telomere Secrets: Volume 1: Activate the Enzyme That Rebuilds Your Telomeres
We knew vitamin C prevented the loss of your telomeres, but we now have evidence that it increases telomerase activity in specific stem cells.
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