aging process

A new test may help show how your lifestyle affects your cellular aging.
There are few things other than death and taxes that are certain. The aging process is one of them, the inevitable and predictable result of living longer.
Everything comes down to perception. Once you can appreciate all the mileage that's been accumulated on this amazing machine called your body and then truly acknowledge the blessing of each additional year, every extra minute is perceived as a blessing.
Houston says that she never worried about turning a certain milestone age -- and still doesn't. "I never think about it. Never
Researchers at the University of Maryland reported today that racism appears to speed aging in cells. In a first-ever study
This is the first attempt to standardize cross-species comparisons of mortality and survivorship, but it has several scientists
It was a late night at Foxwoods when my guy announced he wanted to stay up and gamble. Because I have as much chance of understanding craps as I do learning to speak fluent Mandarin, I headed up to our room for bed.
Bleach may be key in treating skin damage and aging, a new study from the Stanford University School of Medicine found.
However, the anti-aging effects were short-term and diminished soon after stopping the bleach baths. When tested on older
Have you ever looked into the mirror and asked yourself, "How did I wake up with these wrinkles?" Well, you really haven't
Dermatologist and psychiatrist Dr. Amy Wechsler breaks down the common culprits behind wrinkles, fine lines and other signs of aging.
When one woman volunteered to see what would happen if she didn't wash the makeup off her face for a month, the results were
With aging, the changes that occur in the cell's energy factory -- the mitochondrion -- are particularly important. Located
If the above wasn't enough, researchers found that worms given antibiotics didn't just live longer, but that they also moved
Do you have the sense that life is speeding up the older you get? If so, you're not alone. Can there be a reason for this perception? I've discovered three scientific theories that shine a little light on this mysterious experience.
This is going to sound really odd coming from someone with a book about aging at home, but sometimes, aging at home is not the answer.
I prefer to fight the aging process -- which, I'd like to point out, has nothing to do with dressing like a 20-something or running for Botox every time I spot a wrinkle.
In How to Live Forever, Mark Wexler's surprisingly existential documentary on the breadth and depth of life, the oddball and the philosopher merge. Is it self-serving to want to live longer, or does it stem from an altruistic motivation to serve others?