Anti-Aging Scientists Unveil What Happens to Your Body at Ages 34, 60, and 78!

Written by Anil Bajnath, MD
Posted April 12, 2021

Hi guys,

Dr. Anil Bajnath here with your Monday roundup.

For over 10 years, I’ve studied and trained alongside some of the biggest names in the longevity arena. So I’m always running tests and pouring through some of the most sophisticated research related to anti-aging and living a happy, healthy life.

Whether it’s how you look or feel, people define “aging” in very many fascinating ways. And recent studies show that some key things happen to the body when you hit the ages 34, 60, and 78.

Here’s the latest to cross my desk…

More than 4,000 blood tests suggest that aging is not one long continuous process. According to these tests, researchers believe that our bodies age in three distinct shifts.

"By deep mining the aging plasma proteome, we identified undulating changes during the human lifespan," the researchers wrote in their paper. "These changes were the result of clusters of proteins moving in distinct patterns, culminating in the emergence of three waves of aging."

With a blood plasma sample size of 4,263 people (ages 18-95), the team took a close look at about 3,000 different proteins. They studied how it influenced biological systems and used the data as a snapshot of what’s going on in the body.

"We've known for a long time that measuring certain proteins in the blood can give you information about a person's health status – lipoproteins for cardiovascular health, for example," said neurologist Tony Wyss-Coray, from the Stanford Alzheimer's Disease Research Center (ADRC) at the time.

"But it hasn't been appreciated that so many different proteins' levels – roughly a third of all the ones we looked at – change markedly with advancing age."

Of the 3,000 proteins, 1379 were found to vary with age. And the biggest shifts in these protein readings occur at young adulthood (age 34), late middle age (age 60), and old age (age 78).

So what does that mean for you?

It means that at 34, 60, 78 you may see a distinctive change in how you feel. But these finds are still early, and researchers say any clinical applications could still be five to 10 years off.

Meanwhile, I’ve done my own extensive research into what causes early aging.

The no. 1 cause for early aging is something you’ve probably never heard of before. And it’s not your fault because most doctors and researchers aren’t talking about it…

But I’ve taken hundreds of hours of labor, studies, and research and compiled this short presentation for you.

In it, you’ll learn the top cause for early aging and a very strategic process that’s used to diffuse it.

To your longevity,

Anil Bajnath MD
CEO/Founder, Institute for Human Optimization
Chief Medical Officer, Longevity Insider HQ