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our expert scientific team
DF Medica RESEARCH CENTRE DIRECTOR
Prof. Stefano Bucci
~ European Community Atherosclerosis Research and
   Prevention delegate, Paris
~ General Surgeon and Cardio-Angio surgeon
~ Professor at the “G.D’ Annunzio” University of Chieti
~ Emergency Surgery professor
~ Oncological Surgery professor
Prof. Giorgio D’ Urbano
~ Alberto Tomba’s personal athletic training for 7 years
~ Former athletic director of the Women’s National Ski Team
~ A.C Siena Football cub Athletic Trainer
Dr. Enrique Sanchez
~ Member of the Spanish Aesthetic Medicine Association
~ Member of the Medical Science Academy of
  Cataluna and the Baleares
~ Member of the Catalan Dematology Society
~ Member of the Catalan Endocrinology and Nutrition Society
Prof. Roberto Casale
~ IRCCS “S Maugeri“ Foundation Montescano Centre
~ Department of Neuro-rehabilitation-Clinical
   Neurophysiology service Chief Physician-Pavia.
~ FISNEM-CNR Nervous and Muscular System
   Physiopathology section Director
Prof. Giuseppe Miserocchi
~ Human Physiology Institute Medical-Physiology and
   Scientific Research Area.
~ Director of the Sports Medicine
~ Specialisation School Director–University of Milan
Prof. Fabio Ambrosi
~ Specialised in Naturopathy at La Salle University, USA
~ University of Urbino Department of Pharmacy Herbalist degree
~ Expert in Ayurveda, Acupuncture, Homeopathy and
   Magneto theraphy medicine
Our customised solutions and services are currently available in Mumbai region.
is there a way to live longer?

Since time immemorial, human beings have spent a lot of time to understand how to live a longer and healthier life, as well as how to look attractive to themselves and others; and so, the mystery of living healthier and looking beautiful has been thriving for many centuries. However, the questions such as “How to look attractive and beautiful”, “How long will I live?”, “Why does one age?” and “Can I delay ageing?” have not been answered until recently.
is there more to ageing than merely the years that get added?

Yes, there is. Today, thanks to the advances made in the field of Genetics and Nutrigenomics, the mystery of ageing is being decoded by scientists. The benefits of these advanced researches however, are available to those select few who understand the science behind the same. As with all things good, there is, of course, a premium for this solution to ageing.
is there a fear of ageing? or is there a need for changing?

Go back down memory lane. What was your reaction when:
1. Someone pointed out a strand of grey hair on your head.
2. You noticed for the first time fine wrinkles on your face.
Why are grey hair and wrinkles unwelcome? Why do we want to hold on to youth (the idea, alas not the years) and can’t seem to let go? The dictionary has a word for our failure to do so: gerascophobia, the fear of growing old.
Would it not be wonderful to be able to retain the youthful looks despite advancing years, eliminate the fear of growing old and avoid the tell-tale signs of ageing?
the tell-tale signs of ageing

Ageing takes on various forms and causes many changes. Some are distinctly visible in the bathroom mirror; some (mercifully) happen out of sight within our bodies.
In the first two decades of life, from birth to adulthood, ageing means physical growth, maturation and intellectual development. After reaching physical maturity, the signs of physical ageing, subtle to start with, become more pronounced. Long-term exposure to sunlight and the outdoors have their effect: the skin becomes tough, wrinkles start appearing on the face and body. As you progress in life, your senses too, you notice, undergo a change: sight, hearing, taste and smell become less acute. If you are one of those sedentary types, the years start showing where you’d rather hope they didn’t–on your waistline, as extra inches.
Ageing is inevitable. But, does it have to happen before its time? Or is it possible to slow down the process for a few years? Over the last few decades, people are living longer.
why do we age? are there scientific solutions to Stress induced internal ageing ?

Ageing is democratic: no species on earth is unequal and is excused from this nature-designed process. Its causes are complex: genes, lifestyle, level of oxidative stress and nutritional inputs.
It is now scientifically known that these factors affect ageing in each individual in different ways and that the genes, through the DNA, control many of our activities in the body and also play a crucial role in the ageing process as well.
do your genes decide how you will age?
or, do other factors have a role to play?

Why does someone look like his father but sing like his mother? Why does a grandchild remind you of the features of the grandparents? It is because of genetics; the DNAs from one generation are passed down to the next generation.
Your genes largely decide how you will age and how long you will live, but other factors play a role as well. When you consider the whole picture–genetics and the environment–it becomes obvious why we age differently: why the lady in flat 401 has lesser wrinkles than the one in 512 (although both were born in the same year); why an illness (fortunately not a serious one) chose to call on your best friend from school and not you.
The genetic factor leads us deep into the understanding of DNA that controls all your cells. Inside the microscopic nucleus is your Book of Life–your genes–are written on twisted double-stranded molecules of DNA called chromosomes.
is Stress induced internal ageing common in modern life?

How is that some of us are looking younger than what our actual age should reflect, while some others are looking older. The reasons are: the individual’s lifestyle patterns, different stress levels and also the availability of the right nutrition (or the lack of it). Due to the environmental factors and the stress levels, especially in urban centres, Stress induced internal ageing is a widely occurring phenomenon and is here to stay.
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