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Longevity expert Dr. Michael Roizen shared how he fits exercise into his busy schedule. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . AdvertisementA busy doctor and longevity expert who says he's reversed his age by 20 years shared with Business Insider how he finds time to stay fit. Dr. Michael Roizen, 78, chief wellness officer at Cleveland Clinic and author of books on longevity, claims his "biological age" (a concept experts are divided on) is 57.6. This story is available exclusively to Business Insider subscribers.
Persons: Michael Roizen, , he's Organizations: Service, Business, Cleveland Clinic
She shoots up to 300 arrows a day and eats extra pasta to prepare for competitions. Kaufhold shoots 250 to 300 arrows most days. "It's such specific muscles being used over and over again, so stretching is really important," Kaufhold said. It's "super important to have the stamina to be able to go through days and days and days of competition," she said. Kaufhold eats plenty of protein and adds carbs for extra energyKaufhold said she eats a "pretty balanced diet" and never misses a meal.
Persons: Casey Kaufhold, , Kaufhold, Sarah Boyd, She's, she's, hasn't Organizations: Team USA, Olympic, Service, Olympic Games, USA, Texas, M University, Paris Locations: Paris, Lancaster , Pennsylvania, USA, Kaufhold
107-year-old Al Blaschke holds the world record as the oldest skydiver. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . AdvertisementAt 97, Al Blaschke briefly considered skydiving. He jumped out of an airplane 14,000 feet in the air to celebrate his grandsons' college graduations, earning him a Guinness World Record as the world's oldest person to tandem skydive. This story is available exclusively to Business Insider subscribers.
Persons: Al Blaschke, Organizations: Service, Business Locations: Texas
A personal trainer who helps keep older people active noticed they share certain traits. They include being positive, organized, and competitive, personal trainer Lauren Hurst said. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . Lauren Hurst, a personal trainer who specializes in older people (her eldest client is 96), told Business Insider that many of them didn't previously incorporate exercise into their lives after being put off by gym classes at school. This story is available exclusively to Business Insider subscribers.
Persons: Lauren Hurst, Organizations: Service, US Department of Health, Human Services, Business
People are living longer and want to know how to stay healthy to enjoy those extra years. Starting healthy habits as early as possible can help us to stay fit and active as we age. AdvertisementPeople are living longer. While it's never too late to make positive changes, staying fit and healthy in those extra years requires setting up healthy habits when we're younger. This story is available exclusively to Business Insider subscribers.
Persons: Lauren Hurst's, , it's, Lauren Hurst Organizations: Service, World Health Organization, Business
download the appSign up to get the inside scoop on today’s biggest stories in markets, tech, and business — delivered daily. Read previewAn expert in healthy aging who claims to have reversed his biological age by 20 years shared his diet principles with Business Insider. Dr. Michael Roizen, an anesthesiologist and the chief wellness officer at Cleveland Clinic, is 78 years old. (It's important to note there is no consensus on the definition of biological age or how to measure it.) Here are the diet principles Roizen follows.
Persons: , Michael Roizen, Roizen, Valter Longo, He's, David Clancy, wasn't Organizations: Service, Business, Cleveland Clinic, US News, University of Alagoas, Longevity, gerontology, University of Southern California Longevity Institute, USC, Lancaster University, UK, BMI, BI Locations: Brazil
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
Read previewBeing part of the financially independent / retire early movement sounds like the dream. Members of the "FIRE" movement prioritize living frugally to save and invest as much of their income as possible, creating a huge nest egg that enables them to retire early. Longevity is also a buzzy topic, and research suggests that people who live longer tend to have a strong sense of purpose. As many people get this purpose from work and their careers, could retiring early be detrimental to our health? But she said that evidence suggests the potential benefits of working or retiring vary from person to person.
Persons: , Karen Glaser, Glaser, WHERL, Drazen Zigic Organizations: Service, Business, gerontology, Kings College London, University of Glasgow, Ageing, FIRE, Aging
Read previewMirna Valerio is well aware that she doesn't look like a stereotypical runner. That hasn't stopped the founder of the "Fat Girl Running" blog from running 11 marathons and 16 ultramarathons. Valerio, 48, started running in high school as part of field hockey training. Valerio running a six-day ultramarathon with lululemon's "Further" campaign. Sven BrunsoForget what you think running should look likeValerio said it doesn't matter what you look like, "athletics is for everyone."
Persons: , hasn't, Valerio, Sven Brunso, she'd, Valeria Organizations: Service, Business, Nielsen, World Athletics Locations: Tiktok
download the appSign up to get the inside scoop on today’s biggest stories in markets, tech, and business — delivered daily. She doesn't see her age as a reason to change, she told Women's World in May. Related storiesSzekely walks at least a mile each day, which she likes to do in local parks, she told Women's World. AdvertisementHer daily breakfast consists of bananas and yogurt, according to Women's World, but she doesn't shy away from the occasional treat — her favorite is coffee ice cream. Stay positive and have no regrets"The world has tons of problems, and you can't do anything about them," Szekely told Women's World.
Persons: , Deborah Szekely, Szekely, Women's, Deborah, she'll, Barrons, Dietitian Elena Paravantes, it's, Szekly Organizations: Service, Rancho La Puerta, CNBC, Business, Pew Research, Research, Purdue University , Indiana Locations: Baja California, Mexico
Read previewWhen Justin Shields started the Venice Run Club in August 2020, he wasn't looking for love. Justin and Erin Shields met at Venice Run Club. Related storiesIn an increasingly online world where young people are feeling lonelier than ever, running clubs offer regular, real-life interactions with people with shared interests. Each Venice Run Club session attracts hundreds of runners. Venice Run Club has created plenty of friendships.
Persons: , Justin Shields, Shields, Erin, Justin, Erin Shields, Grace Wilson, Tinder, Eventbrite, it's, Hayden Boles, Aniko, Hayden Boles Boles, Emma Atwell, They've, Atwell, " Atwell, Daniel Belk, Coodown, Bailey Ness, Greyson Tarantino Organizations: Service, Venice Run Club, Business, Venice Run, BI, Cooldown Run, VRC Locations: Venice, Los Angeles, Denver, Colorado, Cooldown, Venice Beach
A new study has found that lifestyle choices can help people live to 100. These include not smoking, exercising, and eating a diverse diet. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . AdvertisementMaking three lifestyle choices could help you live to 100, new research has found. Researchers at China's Fudan University found that never smoking, exercising, and eating a diverse diet were associated with a higher chance of living to 100.
Persons: Organizations: Service, China's Fudan University, Business Locations: China
Read previewAn oncologist shared for things he does to lower his risk of developing cancer amid rising rates in young adults. The vast majority (88%) of people who develop cancer are over 50, and survival rates have improved in recent decades, according to the American Cancer Society. We know certain risk factors for some cancers, such as smoking, which increases the risk of developing lung cancer. Exercises every dayExercising regularly can help reduce your risk of developing cancer. Doesn't smoke"There is a strong link between smoking and developing lung or bladder cancer," Landau said.
Persons: , Daniel Landau, who's, Asbestos.com, Landau, Tejal Parekh Organizations: Service, American Cancer Society, Oncology, Business, British, of Sports Medicine, University of Gothenburg, Centers for Disease Control
Read previewAn oncologist shared for things he does to lower his risk of developing cancer, amid rising rates in young adults. The vast majority (88%) of people who develop cancer are over 50, and survival rates have improved in recent decades, according to the American Cancer Society. We know certain risk factors for some cancers, such as smoking which increases the risk of developing lung cancer. Exercises every dayExercising regularly can help reduce your risk of developing cancer. Doesn't smoke"There is a strong link between smoking and developing lung or bladder cancer," Landau said.
Persons: , Daniel Landau, Asbestos.com, Landau, Tejal Parekh Organizations: Service, American Cancer Society, BMJ Oncology, Business, British, of Sports Medicine, University of Gothenburg, Centers for Disease Control
Read previewA dietitian shared three healthy snacks she enjoys as tasty alternatives to ultra-processed foods with Business Insider. But, when it comes to satisfying cravings for ultra-processed snacks, it's up to us as consumers to make informed choices about which ones we choose, she said. Chocolate barsBeckerman likes Nelly's Organic chocolate bars because they have a short ingredient list, meaning they contain fewer additives than ultra-processed chocolate bars. CandyJustin's Chocolate Candy Pieces "reign supreme" over other candies, Beckerman said. The candy pieces are made with dark chocolate, which contains antioxidants that can help to lower blood pressure and cholesterol.
Persons: , dietitian Tracy Lockwood Beckerman, Beckerman, dietitian Taylor Grasso Organizations: Service, Business, Research, American Heart Association Locations: New York
A healthy 30-year-old woman today has up to a 22% chance of living to 100, according to the Stanford Center on Longevity. In contrast, a woman born in 1920 had around a 2% chance of living to 100, according to actuary Mary Pat Campbell. AdvertisementElizabeth Francis receiving her 'Oldest living Texan' plaque. Centenarians in the world's Blue Zones, where people live to over 100 more often than in other populations, also tend to eat plenty of vegetables and whole foods. Practice moderationJohn Tinniswood, from the UK — who is currently the oldest living man at 111 years old — and Japanese Kane Taneka — who was the second oldest person in recorded history when he died at 119 in 2022 — both do everything in moderation.
Persons: , Jim Crow, that's, Mary Pat Campbell, Jack, Jack Van Nordheim, Elizabeth Francis, Emmanuel Rodriguez, LongeviQuest Van Nordheim, Francis, collard, expectancies, Van Nordheim, Katie MacRae, Bolton Clarke, MacRae, Janet Gibbs, Gibbs, Joyce Preston, who's, Von Nordheim, Preston, centenarians, John Tinniswood, Kane Taneka —, Yumi Yamamoto, Yamamoto, Kikue Taira, Nomoto Organizations: Service, Business, Stanford Center, Longevity, Research, LongeviQuest Locations: Southern California, birdwatch, Australia, Japan
Fleischman's privileged life likely helped her reach 100 in good health, and genetics probably played a part, too. Here are three habits Fleischman has kept up across her life that may have helped her reach triple digits. BI's Gabby Landsverk recently reported on some of the best exercises for longevity and balance that don't require a gym. One 2019 study found that women who had an active social life were 41% more likely to reach age 85 than those who were isolated. Fleischman, who calls herself a "professional volunteer," has been doing so her whole life, and says that helping others "gives her pleasure."
Persons: , Barbara Fleischman, Lawrence Arthur Fleischman, Fleischman, Kennedy, Johnson, I've, she's, She's, Gabby Landsverk Organizations: Service, Juilliard School, New York Public Library, American, Smithsonian Institution, Metropolitan Museum of Art, Business, United Nations, Sunrise, The New York Public Library, Carnegie Hall, Juilliard, Centers for Disease Control Locations: Detroit, New York City, New York, East
AdvertisementCarrier running a marathon in Antarctica for the World Marathon Challenge. World Marathon ChallengeNow 61, Carrier, who is based in North Carolina, is trying to run a marathon in all 50 states and has only eight left to go. In a regular week, Carrier runs 40 to 50 miles, rising to 125 miles a week when she's training for a specific race. AdvertisementFind a sport you loveOver the course of her life, Carrier tried many different sports, from roller skating and bowling to baseball, but she always went back to running. Make being active a habit"You have to make a habit of the important things in your life — eating, sleeping, being active," Carrier said.
Persons: , Linda Carrier, Carrier, NYRR, that's Organizations: Service, Business, Carrier, New York, Research, National Institute, Aging Locations: Antarctica, North Carolina, New, Hell
We all love a good takeout, but many fast foods are ultra-processed. Ultra-processed foods have been associated with health issues, including type 2 diabetes. A dietitian shared four tips to help you cut down on UPFs while still enjoying takeout. AdvertisementEveryone has days when they're too tired to cook, need food on the go, or just really want a takeout. But takeout may cause more problems than it solves — fast food is mostly ultra-processed, and research is increasingly finding links between ultra-processed foods and health issues.
Persons: , they're Organizations: Service, Business
Read previewActor Trina McGee has announced she is pregnant at the age of 54, as part of a growing trend of women having children at a time more often associated with menopause. McGee, who played Angela Moore on the popular 1990s sitcom "Boy Meets World," announced on Monday that she is expecting her fourth child. She wrote on Instagram: "At the tender age of 54, I have found myself pregnant. She said she fell pregnant despite having had her "tubes tied" and being a year into menopause. "Having a child at my age is not a big deal for the rest of the world outside America," she said.
Persons: , Trina McGee, McGee, Angela Moore, Marcello Thedford, Courtland Davis, they're, Dr, Alan Decherney, Sophie King, King, Naomi Campbell, Cameron Diaz Organizations: Service, Business, National Center for Health Statistics, University College London, National Center, Integrative, People, National Institutes of Health Locations: Belize, America, Health
Read previewCharlie Michael Baker used to be "majorly sexually active," but at age 17 he's decided he's not having any more sex. Charlie Michael Baker has decided to abstain from sex. But for others, not having sex is a more conscious choice. Similarly, Gen Z women in the US are swearing off sex because men they've dated have treated them badly, BI's Jordan Parker Erb reported last year. For Baker, celibacy makes him feel more comfortable with himself because he no longer feels the need to "keep a man happy," and avoids getting hurt by people who give him "false hope."
Persons: , Charlie Michael Baker, he's, Baker, Julia Fox, Lenny Kravitz, Suki Waterhouse, Justin Bieber, Disney starlets, Zers, Roe, Wade, Zach Sang, Gen, they've, BI's Jordan Parker Erb, Bumble, hasn't, father's, Sandra Wheatley, Wheatley Organizations: Service, Business, Guttmacher Institute, Guardian, British Psychological Society Locations: Korean, Korea
download the appSign up to get the inside scoop on today’s biggest stories in markets, tech, and business — delivered daily. Some of the women had been adventuring their whole lives, while it took others a little longer — but all of them were active, healthy, and happy. Related storiesPaul shared three things she learned about healthy aging while researching her book. Being in nature has a range of health benefits82-year-old Louise Wholey, who Paul interviewed for her book, scuba diving. Advertisement"You don't have to wing walk, you don't have to scuba dive.
Persons: , Caroline Paul, Shawn Brokemond, Paul, needn't, Louise Wholey, it's, Heidi, Dacher Keltner Organizations: Service, El, Business, Bloomsbury Publishing, University of Massachusetts, University of California, New Locations: Yosemite, El Capitan, New Yorker
Last year, Gwyneth Paltrow revealed that she eats an anti-inflammatory diet after suffering from long COVID. Eating an anti-inflammatory diet — meaning mostly fresh or minimally processed foods and minimal highly processed foods — can help reduce inflammation, according to the Cleveland Clinic. "Mushrooms contain multiple natural anti-inflammatory compounds, including essential vitamins and minerals, as well as numerous anti-inflammatory metabolites," Kodamala said. "Turmeric contains the active ingredient curcumin, which is an antioxidant and anti-inflammatory, making it a real powerhouse to include in your diet," she said. Nuts may also have anti-inflammatory properties, according to a 2023 review, and so might ginger, according to a 2022 review — but more research is needed on both.
Persons: , Gwyneth Paltrow, It's, James Wythe, Vinny Kodamala, Kodamala, it's Organizations: Service, Business, Cleveland Clinic, LloydsPharmacy Locations: Dijon
Dr. Tim Spector, an epidemiologist, tries to eat 30 plants a week for better gut health. It involves keeping a "diversity jar" full of nuts and seeds. AdvertisementA top nutrition scientist shared his easy hack for reaching his target of eating 30 different plants each week. Dr. Tim Spector, a British epidemiologist and cofounder of the nutrition company ZOE, told Business Insider that he keeps a "diversity jar" on hand to increase the number of plants he eats to improve his gut health. A diversity jar is "simply a collection of nuts, seeds, and other plants that you can eat as a snack or add to meals," he said.
Persons: Tim Spector, , ZOE Organizations: Service, Business Locations: British
How long a person lives mostly comes down to their genes, life circumstances, and things we can't predict, van Raalte said. AdvertisementHowever, van Raalte said, there are certain things you can do to maximize your chances of living to 100. Don't smokeNot smoking is the only lifestyle factor proven to help you live longer, van Raalte said. Exercise"You need to do some kind of exercise," van Raalte said. Keep your mind activeAs well as staying physically fit, an active mind is also important for longevity, van Raalte said.
Persons: , Alyson van Raalte, Max Planck, It's, van Raalte, Heidi Tissenbaum, Gerontologist, Rose Anne Kenny Organizations: Service, Max, for Demographic Research, Business, US Centers for Disease Control, Brigade, Getty Images Research Locations: Germany, Costa Rica, Okinawa, Japan, Asia, Western Europe, Europe
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