Have you ever heard of telomere’s and their role in the aging process? According to the Genetic Science Learning Center,
“Inside the center or nucleus of a cell, our genes are located on twisted, double-stranded molecules of DNA called chromosomes. At the ends of the chromosomes are stretches of DNA called telomeres, which protect our genetic data, make it possible for cells to divide, and hold some secrets to how we age and get cancer.
Telomeres have been compared with the plastic tips on shoelaces because they prevent chromosome ends from fraying and sticking to each other, which would scramble an organism’s genetic information to cause cancer, other diseases or death.
Yet, each time a cell divides, the telomeres get shorter. When they get too short, the cell no longer can divide and becomes inactive or “senescent” or dies. This process is associated with aging, cancer and a higher risk of death. So telomeres also have been compared with a bomb fuse.”
Is there a reliable way to increase telomere length or even reverse the aging process?
Investigative Berkeley researcher Bobby Wilder has been exploring this world for some time and shares with us some of his research, insights, and personal experiments. You may be quite surprised by his findings..
“Bobby Wilder” <firstname.lastname@example.org>