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Lengthening These Can REVERSE Aging

Aging is inevitable.

But thanks to some groundbreaking scientific revelations, it is indeed possible to slam the breaks on aging—and even reverse some of the existing damage.

The secret to this fountain of youth lies within your ability to disrupt your body’s own aging processes—all the way down to the cellular level. And today, I’m going to show you how one all-natural, science-backed strategy can help you do just that.

How your cells age

The pace at which you age is dictated by your telomeres. They “cap” the end of your DNA strands in each of your chromosomes. They’re a lot like the little plastic tips on your shoelaces that keep your laces from fraying.

Your telomeres “cap” the ends of your chromosomes.


Similar to the way your skull protects your brain, telomeres work to protect the precious DNA inside your cells’ chromosomes from any sort of damage—a major factor linked to accelerated aging.

And throughout your lifetime, your cells will continually divide and copy themselves—a process called cell division. This process is essential for your body to grow and heal itself. 

The basic anatomy of a cell.

But cell division comes with a caveat: Each time your cell is copied and divides, your telomeres gradually get smaller—making your DNA more vulnerable.

Eventually, if your telomeres become short enough, your cells lose their ability to divide, causing them to deteriorate and eventually die. This cell death contributes to aging and increases the risk of age-related diseases.

However, emerging research has uncovered that this cellular decline can be slowed significantly, making it possible to actually lengthen your telomeres. 

Avoid these age-accelerating factors

The first step is to address what daily factors may be damaging your telomeres and speeding up the aging process.

In a 2012 study on lifestyle, cancer, and aging, researchers pinpointed five major lifestyle/environmental threats that can rapidly shorten telomeres:

  • Chronic stress
  • Environmental pollution
  • Obesity
  • Poor Diet
  • Smoking

Of those, chronic stress was shown to cause some of the most significant damage.

In a 2004 study, women with the highest levels of perceived stress were found to have dramatically shorter telomeres as compared to those with lower levels of stress. In fact, the amount of telomere shortening in the high-stress women was equivalent to at least ten years of aging!

Now that you know the major age-accelerating habits to avoid, let’s talk a little bit more about what you can do to protect your telomeres and even restore their length.


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