posted on Aug, 13 2015 @ 12:16 AM
There have been some experiments where they lengthened the telomeres on a skin graft culture, expecting it would become cancerous. Instead, most of
what you could spot as 'aging' in a culture reversed, and it did NOT become a big tumor.
You can get some amazing results in mice, too, by replacing NAD+, thus allowing the nuclei to regain youthful control over mitochondria. And there are
some "repair yourself" enzymes they're beginning to isolate from the blood of young mammals that also fix a lot of issues with older critters.
I think you'll see a lot of progress here shortly. Although I've also seen it calculated that if you were immortalized by fixing your telomeres and
mitochondrial shortcomings, you'd still buy it before 400 from disease or accident.
Still, I'd be happy with being 30 all the way to the point I buy it at 120. It's being crippled up and weak for decades I don't look forward to.