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Saúde / 31/05/2021


Humans Can Live 120 To 150 Years, New Research Says

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Humans Can Live 120 To 150 Years, New Research Says


Imagine living 120 to 150 years? Yes, that can happen, according to a new study published in the journal Nature Communications last week - if obvious dangers like illnesses or stressors don't get in the way.

Researchers in Singapore estimate that human longevity could be much longer than imagined.

And what can make a person go so far is precisely the quality of life: walking, mainly, and avoiding stress as much as possible - two issues to connect with on a daily basis, even if you don't want to reach 150.

The study

They evaluated changes in blood cell counts, daily number of steps taken by people and divided age groups. Measures such as blood pressure and blood cell count have a healthy range already known, but the number of steps is entirely personal.

Researcher Timothy Pyrkov and teammates Gero, a biotechnology company based in the Asian country, analyzed the pace of aging in the United States, United Kingdom and Russia.

Study co-author Peter Fedichev says that while most biologists consider blood cell counts and steps “very different,” the fact that they both “paint exactly the same future” suggests that the rhythm component of aging is valid. .

In addition, the authors pointed to a sharp curve between 35 and 40 years. Pyrkov notes that this is often the period that an athlete's sports career ends, indicating that there is really something about physiology that changes at this age.

Have quality of life

Assessing the results, the researchers emphasize that quality of life is essential.

The question proposed by the study is to extend life, but without increasing the time that humans go through a "state of fragility".

"The focus should not be to live longer, but to live healthier longer," said S. Jay Olshansky, a professor of epidemiology and biostatistics at the University of Illinois at Chicago, who was not involved in the study.

"The researchers' final conclusion is interesting to see," says Olshansky, but he recalls that "the fundamental biological processes of aging will continue."

For Fedichev and his team, the survey marks the beginning of a long journey. "Measuring something is the first step before producing an intervention," he said.

According to him, the next steps will be to find ways to “intercept the loss of resilience”.

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