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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.
genetics and the new world of personalised solutions

Your genes make you. They interact with the environment and respond to the nutrition made available and the lifestyle stress that you work with.
The good news is that altering certain factors can influence the genetic impact. For example, the oxidation of free radicals plays a significant role in ageing (apart from causing many diseases).
Free radicals are produced spontaneously in the body as a result of cellular metabolism, a process essential for life. But an excessive production of free radicals, known as oxidative stress, can be harmful. The damage ranges from early skin ageing to the onset of serious diseases. Modern science shows that oxidation is the key process that leads to an early ageing of cells, weakening them and making them prone to diseases.
free radicals: good or bad?

Free radicals that are unable to reach a stable chemical state consume our body much the same way that air consumes iron, turning it into rust. Excess free radicals are immediately eliminated by antioxidants, substances that can neutralise the action of harmful free radicals up to a certain point. These antioxidants are produced by your body or introduced from the outside (through the food you eat, for example). If the level of the production of free radicals increases beyond a certain point, your body is no longer able to counteract them and the harmful effects start showing.
how nutrition, oxidative stress and free radicals affect ageing

Improper nutrition and an unhealthy lifestyle result in the release of a large quantity of free radicals, which, in their hunt for stability, attack the cells themselves, resulting in the deterioration of their quality. When each of these cells divides, the DNA splits and forms two similarly unhealthy cells (eg: the children of unhealthy parents also become unhealthy). In due course, these cells divide and die early, promoting ageing and its effects.
how does right nutrition help?

Protein synthesis in our body is controlled by the DNA. The information in the DNA expresses itself through the genes (a collection of DNA helix strands), affecting the protein structure and therefore the function of the organs, including the skin. This coded information actually decides how much of the nutrition made available is absorbed and how it is utilized in each organ of the body.
Genetic predisposition, as well as the quality and quantity of nutrition available, combined with the lifestyle, actually affect ageing. This is the reason why in many individuals, there is a marked difference between the chronological age and the biological (health and fitness) age.
what’s the right nutritional intake for you?

Even if we know what elements of nutrition are needed, and in what proportion by our body, is it possible to plan and take in these supplements every day, given the work routines that we have? For example, someone’s body metabolism needs more calcium while someone else may be short of zinc. How do we ensure that we take enough (not more and not less) food that is rich in antioxidant on a day–to–day basis? How much antioxidants rich food is needed by each individual every day?
These vital questions are answered ONLY by the understanding of an individual’s DNA. Analyzing the DNA of an individual is a very complex science involving high technology-based special techniques.
can you fight oxidative stress and prevent the damage it causes?

From the inside
The first task is to identify the causes that stimulate excess free radicals: Get a DNA analysis done, understand the genetic factors, and then, go on to do an evaluation of your lifestyle. In the battle against oxidative stress, time is the key. The sooner you get started, the better, and it’s a fight to be won on many fronts.

From the outside
Start taking supplements tailored to your needs to help your body produce sufficient antioxidants to deal with oxidative stress. One of the most effective active ingredients is Epigallocatechin Gallate, a polyphenol found in green tea.

From the environment
Choose a healthy lifestyle and a diet rich in fruits and vegetables. Lead an active life that helps in the removal of toxins and strengthens the antioxidant defenses. Quit smoking and drink liquor as little as possible.
excessive free radicals: how do you assess?

There are no symptoms or warning signs to show that excessive free radicals are being created in your body. But what you can’t see can be revealed with a DNA analysis that spots the possible genetic mutations which are leading to the excessive production of free radicals.
your skin: a reflection of your ageing process

Your skin is not a simple wrapping of your body. It is the largest organ, which performs multiple functions. By releasing sweat, it removes a lot of impurities from the blood. However, it is also most exposed to the daily wear and tear, by sunlight and other environmental pollutants. Since it is the largest organ, it also significantly reflects the ageing level of the other unseen organs of your body. Protect your skin, especially your face, which has to bear the brunt of environmental oxidizing agents. Use day and night creams with active ingredients that form a barrier to the aggression of free radicals.
your problem, your solution

Understand your individual level of oxidation, analyse your own DNA and find nutritional solutions to correct your stress induced internal ageing
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