Slow down the aging process
By treating aging as a disease it can be slowed down, applying treatments to maximize the lifespan of every cell in the body.
When the cell lives longer, YOU will live longer.
Therefore, understanding cell function is of utmost importance for those who are interested in living longer. All diseases, including aging, begin at the molecular and cellular level. The successful strategy against aging and curing diseases must begin at this level. Treating symptoms with drugs is important, but we must provide our cells with optimal cellular nutrition to heal the cellular function of our body, as recommended by many of the principles of orthomolecular medicine and biological therapies that directly or indirectly seek to delay aging by supporting cell biology. These failures begin in cell replication because of the quality of the cells that are the first to age and are to blame for many health problems that people experience as aging continues, but this eventually leads to failure in our organs, mainly starting in our nervous, circulatory and musculoskeletal systems.
Researchers from the Harvard School of Health have found that the anti-aging lifestyle can add an additional 24.6 years of productive life. The research team found that the oldest Americans are Asian-American women residing in Bergen County, New Jersey, USA.They live longer than any other ethnic group in the United States at an average life span of 91.1 years. In contrast, the Harvard team found that the shortest-lived Americans are Native American populations in South Dakota, despite receiving free or low-cost health care provided by the government who live an average life of 66.5 years.
A hallmark of the longevity of Bergen County women is that they are increasingly using preventive treatments.
Our life expectancy is predestined and nothing can be done to change it?
Research shows us that this is simply not true anymore.
At Biocell Ultravital we have dedicated more than 80 years to the research and development of products that reduce the impact of cellular deterioration and how to avoid diseases that shorten the life expectancy of people, so we believe that aging should be seen more appropriately as a collection of chronic degenerative diseases such as arthritis, diabetes, and memory loss. These can be deterred, reversed, or even cured. We now know that aging and life expectancy depend on approximately 50% percent of our lifestyle and only 30% of our genetic makeup. It is the advancement of antibiotics and the proper management of these lifestyle factors that is largely responsible for the increase in life expectancy from 43 to 76 in the last century, as gene therapy as an anti-aging modality is until a few years ago.
The aging process begins to manifest itself in the early 30s and goes through a series of subclinical phases within which our body does not feel anything “abnormal”. Cancer, thinning of the skin, decreased muscle strength, and decreased gastrointestinal motility commonly associated with aging take an average of twenty years or more to develop and become symptomatic. During this gradual and progressive deterioration, there are no external warning signs.
The fallacy that the absence of obvious symptoms of aging and the failure of confirmation by the current laboratory test amounts to a “normal” body must be dispelled. Most of the current laboratory tests are not sensitive enough to detect the cellular changes that occur inside. Additionally, many blood tests measure serum which does not necessarily reflect the most important intracellular serum levels. Your results can be misleading.
As long as you have passed your peak of physical health around the age of thirty, the body will begin to deteriorate naturally and progressively in the absence of proactive steps to stop this subclinical disease state. What is considered normal by current laboratory tests should not be considered from an anti-aging perspective. Anti-aging physicians often redefine common laboratory reference standards into two groups: standard for those who are clinically ill with active disease, and for those who are in the subclinical stages of disease characteristic of the aging process.
Many people considered “normal” by current testing standards are already well in the subclinical phase of many degenerative diseases, including hypertension, osteoarthritis, atherosclerosis, and diabetes. The fact that current tests are not sensitive enough to detect the abnormality does not mean the absence of disease.
The body is NOT a light switch that can be turned on and off at will. It is a miracle machine that often advances with signals to warn us of impending illnesses as high blood pressure, heart disease, cancer, and osteoarthritis progress from their subclinical state.