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Tag: Hallmarks of aging

August 10, 2020
Epigenetic alterations, which are one of the proposed reasons we age, are the changes to gene expression that our cells experience as we get older. These alterations harm the fundamental functions of our cells and can increase the risk of cancer and other age-related diseases. Depending on your view, epigenetic alterations are either the result...
November 05, 2019
This is the final talk that we are releasing from Ending Age-Related Diseases 2019, our highly successful two-day conference that featured talks from leading researchers and investors, bringing them together to discuss the future of aging and rejuvenation biotechnology. João Pedro de Magalhães of the University of Liverpool discussed the genetic basis of aging and...
October 16, 2019
It was a pleasure speaking to Dr. Ronald Kohanski at the 2019 Ending Age-Related Diseases conference. Dr. Kohanski joined the field of aging research in 2005 as a Program Officer for the Division of Aging Biology at the National Institute on Aging. He moved on to become its Deputy Director in 2007 and has held...
September 05, 2019
In this informative X10 episode, Nicola and Giuliano discuss the nine hallmarks of aging, from the well-known 2013 paper of the same name. All nine of the hallmarks are addressed at once, but don't worry; the hallmarks will be discussed individually in later episodes. ? (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});
February 09, 2019
Today, we conclude our ongoing series discussing the Hallmarks of Aging [1] by looking at the hallmark of altered intercellular communication, the change in signals between cells that can lead to some of the diseases and disabilities of aging. As an integrative hallmark, altered intercellular communication is caused by other hallmarks of aging. As a...
September 27, 2018
Today, we will be covering another important root cause of aging, mitochondrial dysfunction, which is one of the Hallmarks of Aging [1]. What are mitochondria? Mitochondria, which are often called the powerhouses of cells, act like miniature factories, converting the food we eat into usable energy in the form of a chemical called adenosine triphosphate...