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our expert scientific team
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.
how long can a normal human being live?

Can we expect to live for centuries like the saints in the mythological stories? Compared with us human beings, some species seem to be a favoured lot (tortoises live for a glorious 177 years); others less so: fruit flies manage a mere 25 days.
Human beings are a blessed lot, considering our lifespan of 110 to 120 years compared to a chimpanzee’s 50 years. Interestingly, the DNA of the two species is 98% identical. It’s the small 2% difference that accounts for the difference between us and the chimpanzees. Tucked away in this tiny 2%, is the genetic mechanism, unique to each species, which determines its rate of ageing and its lifespan. Nature and evolution have created each species with a different genetic make-up.
what determines a person’s lifespan?

The research studies in genetics indicate that each of the species has a different genetic make-up, and the genes determine the lifespan for the species. Within the species, such as in human beings, the genetic code of each individual decides the maximum life span the individual can live.
The human genome consists of some 25,000 genes made up of approximately 3 billion letters of DNA. Small deviations in the base pairs occur, naturally creating small genetic variants. Scientists have found that some of these variants (which they call polymorphisms) are associated with particular traits. For example, people who live till 100, probably have one variant of a gene; people who don’t live as long may have another variant.
are there other reasons for ageing?

Epigenetics, a new area of research, blends genetics and the environment. Epigenetics looks at how, over time, the environment affects the way genes work and also influences growth, health, and ageing. Your lifestyle—diet, habits, even the medicines you take and the environment may cause changes in genes. Most of these changes are harmless, but some could trigger or exacerbate a disease or condition such as risk of STRESS INDUCED INTERNAL AGEING and age-related diseases.
how does stress hasten ageing?

Stress is everywhere. Even when you are relaxed, your body is experiencing stress—of the biological kind. It is this type of stress that is being studied for its effects on ageing and longevity. Tiny parts of the cells within your body called mitochondria, use oxygen to convert food into energy. Mitochondria are efficient workers, but they also produce potentially harmful by-products called oxygen free-radicals. Free radicals are necessary for the body metabolism. But when the free radicals are in excess, i. e. not balanced, they cause damage to the cells and cause the cells to die thereby increasing the rate of ageing.
It is theoretically possible to reduce the impact of stress on ageing by regular exercises such as going to gyms, swimming and even by yoga or rigorous activities.

Think again, how many of us have the time and are disciplined enough to follow such routines on a day-to-day basis? Not many of us manage the work-life balance well enough. More so, not someone who wants to keep up with his/her business and professional ambitions or career progress, which automatically brings with it the stress of additional work and responsibilities.

A combination of the lifestyle, environmental factors and improper and inadequate nutrition intake therefore could cause STRESS INDUCED INTERNAL AGEING. It is also the reason why two persons born on the same date could age differently. Depending on the above factors and the genetic predisposition, each individual has his/her own way or process of ageing.
how does the environment influence stress and ageing?

It is now quite an established fact that the environment has an important effect on the ageing process. The polluted air, high levels of carbon dioxide due to auto emissions and all kinds of radiations including direct sun rays, that are part of the modern day urban life, ensure the faster decay of cells; and as a result, STRESS INDUCED INTERNAL AGEING is an anticipated outcome in highly urbanized, stressful city living.
Could we change these environmental factors we live in? That would not be practical really, in the career/job/material oriented society that we live in. In fact, the stress levels in many cities only add to the problem of fast ageing of individuals than they are pre-ordained.
need for a customised solution

That’s why a personalised approach is a preferred choice now in some of the scientifically advanced economies such as Europe and America, especially for anti-ageing solutions.
If the genes and DNA are the key to ageing, is it possible for us to modify or influence the genes to increase the lifespan?
Although the genes and DNA cannot be modified, the ageing process can be corrected or slowed down by the supply of the right nutritional requirements of each individual.
Nutritional genomics, or nutrigenomics, is the study of how food and genes interact and aims to understand the effects of diet on an individual’s genes and health. Although 99% of our genes are the same, complex genetic modifications resulting from environmental factors and lifestyle influences make each one of us respond to external factors in our own individual way.
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