It’s called “cellular senescence”…
And it’s shortening your life.
When a cell in your body is senescent, it can’t divide anymore. It sends out signals of inflammation, and your immune system clears it out, making way for healthy new cells.
That’s the way it goes when you’re young, anyway.
As you age, your immune response diminishes. Over time, damaged senescent cells accumulate.
This causes low-level inflammation. That’s the culprit behind the most common and serious ailments of aging, including cancer, heart disease, and Alzheimer’s.
Fighting the Root Cause of Aging
An innovative study has identified a natural compound that reduces the number of senescent cells in the body, slowing aging and extending lifespan.
The research was conducted at the University of Minnesota Medical School.
It looked at compounds called senolytics. They are small molecules capable of destroying senescent cells. The scientists discovered that senolytics can improve health and lifespan when given to seniors.
With that established, the latest study was aimed at attempting to identify which senolytics are the most effective.
The researchers tested of 10 them in mice. One worked far better than others to slow aging and increase lifespan.
It’s a compound called fisetin.
Not only was it effective in reducing senescent cells, but mice eating it had better health as they got older and lived longer.
Professor Paul D. Robbins was one of the study authors. The results “suggest that we can extend the period of health” even toward the end of life, he said.
8 Best Sources of Fisetin
To take advantage of the health benefits of fisetin, increase your intake of foods high in this age-delaying compound:
Fisetin is also widely available in supplement form. It’s sold at health food stores and online. Formulations vary, so follow the label directions for the correct dosage.
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References: https://www.healthline.com/health/chronic-inflammation  https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15681803  https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/323247.php  https://medicalxpress.com/news/2018-10-aging.html