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Read previewA supercentenarian expert shared with Business Insider the nine things people who live to 110 and beyond have in common. Be resilientBeing resilient and able to endure hard times is one of the key predictors of longevity in supercentenarians, Lindberg said. Be spiritualSpirituality, meaning believing in something greater than ourselves versus following a specific religion, is also very common among the supercentenarians that Lindberg has studied. AdvertisementMaintain a healthy weight"There haven't really been any obese supercentenarians," Lindberg said. Dr. Robert Waldinger, the study's lead researcher, previously told BI that healthy relationships had a surprisingly large impact on people's odds of living longer.
Persons: , Jimmy Lindberg, Linberg, Lindberg, Joseph Maroon, Robert Waldinger, Rose Anne Kenny Organizations: Service, Business, Financial Times, Complutense University of Madrid, Harvard, Chan, of Public Health, JAMA, BMI, US Centers for Disease Control, CDC, Development, Trinity College Dublin
Joyce Preston, who's from the UK, turned 100 in March. It was also the year that Joyce Preston, who turned 100 years old last month, was born in the British town of Stockport. There, she starts her day by doing yoga or gentle exercise and loves going for walks. Joyce Preston/ Care UKPreston never married, and her biggest tip for reaching 100 is to "stay single." Joyce Preston/ Care UKBe religiousAs a founding member of an independent evangelical church, religion is important to Preston, and she believes it has contributed to her long life.
Persons: Joyce Preston, , Preston, Bryan Johnson, Paul Dolan, Preston doesn't, Rose Anne Kenny, doesn't, Joseph Maroon, Heidi Tissenbaum Organizations: Service, Care UK's, Court, Abney Court, Abney Court Care, US Bureau of Labor Statistics, Care, London School of Economics, Guardian, gerontology, Trinity College Dublin, LongeviQuest, University of Locations: who's, Ottoman Empire, Soviet Union, Stockport, Preston, Abney, Latin America
Mary Grace Tassone, Sylvia Crane, and Joan Harris went to high school together in the 1950s. AdvertisementResearch suggests that strong relationships are a secret weapon for longevity — which might explain why three women in their 80s who have stayed friends since childhood are so happy and healthy in their eighth decade of life. AdvertisementAccording to gerontologist professor Rose Anne Kenny, maintaining an active social life may be as important as a healthy diet and exercise for longevity. Atria Grass ValleyGo to happy hourTassone, Harris, and Crane all drink alcohol most days. "We have wine with our dinner every single day, and then we have happy hour before dinner sometimes.
Persons: Mary Grace Tassone, Sylvia Crane, Joan Harris, , Elsie Webb, Tassone, Crane, Harris, — Harris, Tasson, it's, It's, Rose Anne Kenny, Joseph Maroon, centenarians, Agnes Fenton Organizations: Service, Research, Business, Tassone, Mayo Clinic, Loma, BI, World Health Organization Locations: Grass Valley, Northern California, California, America, Sardinia, Italy, Ikaria, Greece
He manages to balance work and fitness with spirituality and spending time with family and friends. He shared his "square" method for maintaining this balance with Business Insider. The 83-year-old is a neurosurgeon at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center and for the Pittsburgh Steelers, the medical director for WWE, an eight-time Ironman triathlete, and an author. Maroon told Business Insider that he believes maintaining balance in his life has helped him stay healthy into his 80s. This story is available exclusively to Business Insider subscribers.
Persons: Joseph Maroon, , Maroon Organizations: Business, Service, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, Pittsburgh Steelers, WWE
I'm working just as much now as I was when I was doing surgery. I still feel I could operate, but think patients might question it at my age. The work I'm doing now can potentially touch thousands of patients. The work that I'm doing, as well as exercising, is allowing me to use my brain, which develops neuroplasticity. I feel very fulfilled with what I'm doing now.
Persons: , Dr, Joseph Maroon, I'd, I've, I'm, Chuck Noll, Maroon, Joseph Maroon I've, they're, There's, you've, there's, Joe Biden, Trump's, Joe, . Maroon Organizations: Service, University of Pittsburgh, Business, Pittsburgh Steelers, World Wrestling Entertainment, National Science Advisory, Chuck Noll Foundation, WWE, Air Locations: Pittsburgh
AdvertisementAn 83-year-old doctor and triathlete who transformed his health in his 40s shared the six supplements he takes daily with Business Insider. Here’s what you need to know about the six supplements Maroon takes. And taking turmeric supplements can increase the risk of developing kidney stones, so it’s best to get turmeric from food, Brown said. What I'm saying is there are compounds in wine that have health benefits,” he said. Most people get more than the recommended amounts of magnesium from their diets and from supplements, according to the US Office of Dietary Supplements.
Persons: Joseph Maroon, , Maroon, Mary, Eve Brown, Brown, Fisetin, I'm, , ” Maroon, Trimethylglycine, It’s, it’s Organizations: Service, Business, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, Aviv Clinics, Aging, Johns Hopkins Medicine, National Center, Integrative, US Food and Drug Administration Locations: Aviv
Dr. Joseph Maroon is an 83-year-old practicing neurosurgeon and triathlete, who got fit in his 40s. He has made many changes to improve his longevity and health, aside from eating well and exercising. AdvertisementAn 83-year-old doctor and triathlete who got fit and healthy in his 40s told Business Insider what he believes are his longevity secrets, aside from just exercising and eating well. Get enough sleepConsistently getting enough sleep is also important for longevity, Maroon said. AdvertisementQuality sleep is known to have a variety of health health benefits.
Persons: Joseph Maroon, , Maroon, ” Maroon, , Agnes Fenton, BI’s Gabby Landsverk Organizations: Service, Business, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, Aviv Clinics, Aging Consortium, Research, World Health Organization, Blood Institute Locations: Aviv
Maroon uses four key diet principles to boost his health and longevity. AdvertisementAn 83-year-old doctor and triathlete who transformed his health in his 40s shared the diet principles he believes have helped him to live a long, healthy life . Artificial trans fats are made when vegetable oil is hydrogenated. They were commonly found in packaged, ultra-processed foods until the Food and Drugs Administration declared trans fats unsafe to eat in 2015. The FDA gave food manufacturers three years to remove trans fats from their products, so most foods no longer contain them.
Persons: Joseph Maroon, , Maroon, Dana Ellis Hunnes, Kristin Gillespie, Heidi Tissenbaum, It's Organizations: Service, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, Aging Consortium, US News, UCLA Medical Center, Drugs Administration, FDA, University of Massachusetts Medical School
The 83-year-old turned his health around decades ago and now competes in triathlons. The neurosurgeon shares 3 tips for younger people who want to be as fit as him. Since then, Maroon has completed eight Ironman Triathlons and placed second in his age category for the 2022 National Senior Games triathlon. AdvertisementMaroon shared his tips for younger people wanting to be as fit and healthy with BI. Address the balance in your lifeFinding a balance between work and family commitments has also been key to Maroon improving his fitness.
Persons: Joseph Maroon, , Maroon, Adia Callahan, BI's Gabby Landsverk Organizations: Service, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, WWE, Global Aging Consortium
Living to 90 is a feat in itself, but imagine being able to compete in triathlons even as you near that distinguished age. This is the reality for Dr. Joseph Maroon, an 82-year-old triathlete who also works as a consultant neurosurgeon for the Pittsburgh Steelers and medical director of the World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE). "I tell people my goal in life is to die young as late as possible," Maroon says. "The physical activity literally saved my life." From that point forward, Maroon made some serious changes to his daily habits, which he believes added extra years to both his "healthspan" and his lifespan.
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