We are working to help figure out how to stop the aging process in a Human.
Our belief is that in order to succeed with a Human Brain Transplant
procedure, we must first stop the aging process. When we perform a
Human Brain Transplant in the Future, potentially moving the Human Brain to the destination
body, we succeed with the ability to reverse aging, specifically by 14 years initially, which is where
we are performing our research in regards to a younger body, by stopping the aging process
before the Brain Transplant, it is possible that the effect will result in a greater possibility of success
when it comes to the Human Brain Transplant, once the Human Body stops aging and the potential transplant procedure succeeds, the destination Body & Brain will not age, so the result is a younger Body with a Brain that won't have to go through the transplant procedure again and again to reverse aging, in addition the stem cell association with the process to stop aging, not reverse aging might make the success rate of the Brain Transplant substantially greater, exponentially easier to regain composure after the transplant procedure and recovery might be less invasive.


Our goal is to understand how exactly the Founder of TakeBackOil.com Simon Edwards was or is able to stop aging, as his individual experience was not intentional, it was accidential and we are gaining more insight in to how and why what happened to him might be replicable.


Humans Can Stop—But Not Fully Reverse—Aging,
Study Suggests

"Although the paper posits that such a process could be theoretically halted, which would give humans that nice consolation prize of immortality (or at the very least increased longevity), the study concludes that reversing a human’s age is biologically impossible."

Genes from a squishy sea creature could unlock ultimate anti-aging treatment





“Typically, in humans, senescent cells stay senescent, and these cells cause chronic inflammation and induce aging in adjacent cells. From animals like Hydractinia, we can learn about how senescence can be beneficial and expand our understanding of aging and healing.”


Biology of Aging


"Aging is accompanied by gradual changes in most body systems. Research on the biology of aging focuses on understanding the cellular and molecular processes underlying these changes as well as those accompanying the onset of age-related diseases. As scientists learn more about these processes, experiments can be designed to better understand when and how pathological changes begin, providing important clues toward developing interventions to prevent or treat disease. A great deal has been learned about structural and functional changes that occur in different body systems, and progress is ongoing. Research has expanded our knowledge, too, of the biologic factors associated with extended longevity in humans and animal models. This section of the NIA's narrative discusses some recent advances in the biology of aging, on cloning and transplantation and on lifespan itself. Selected future research directions are described as well, including continuing efforts to find biologic interventions to promote healthy aging, to understand the genetic basis of aging, and to explore the potential of adult stem cells and cell replacement for reducing disease and improving function."



Molecular Biology of Aging

Is aging the final act in the script of developmental biology? The characteristic changes that are part and parcel of aging appear similar to developmentally regulated programs. But why would aging mechanisms have been evolutionarily selected as advantageous? Indeed, evolutionary biologists might argue that aging occurs by default due to the absence of selection in the postreproductive phase of life. By this view, the aging process is not programmed, but, rather, the detritus of the absence of selection for maintenance. However, it is quite reasonable that any mechanisms that sprang up to slow or regulate the pace of aging would be selected, because lucky individuals could potentially give rise to more progeny. Therefore, it is reasonable to suppose that life span extending processes have been selected and that these can be viewed as an elaboration of development itself. In principle, such extension mechanisms may act to slow or forestall deleterious changes in an organism that progressively lead to death. The life span of an organism, therefore, is the sum of deleterious changes and counteracting repair and maintenance mechanisms that respond to the damage 



When Can You Get Pregnant and What’s the Best Age to Have a Baby?


"Experts say the best time to get pregnant is between your late 20s and early 30s.
This age range is associated with the best outcomes for both you and your baby.
One study pinpointed the ideal age to give birth to a first child as 30.5.

Your age is just one factor that should go into your decision to get pregnant.
You also need to consider your emotional and financial readiness to start a family.
That timing is unique for each woman."



Aging: Searching for the genetic key to a long and healthy life

One way to unravel the genetic component of longevity is to carry out genome-wide association studies
(GWAS) which explore the genome for genetic variants that appear more or less frequently in individuals
who live to an exceptional old age compared to individuals who live to an average age.
However, the relatively small sample sizes of these studies has made it difficult to identify variants that
are associated with longevity (Melzer et al., 2020).



Senescence and Host–Pathogen Interactions


"Damage to our genomes triggers cellular senescence characterised by stable cell cycle arrest and a pro-inflammatory secretome that prevents the unrestricted growth of cells with pathological potential. In this way, senescence can be considered a powerful innate defence against cancer and viral infection. However, damage accumulated during ageing increases the number of senescent cells and this contributes to the chronic inflammation and deregulation of the immune function, which increases susceptibility to infectious disease in ageing organisms. Bacterial and viral pathogens are masters of exploiting weak points to establish infection and cause devastating diseases. This review considers the emerging importance of senescence in the host–pathogen interaction: we discuss the pathogen exploitation of ageing cells and senescence as a novel hijack target of bacterial pathogens that deploys senescence-inducing toxins to promote infection. The persistent induction of senescence by pathogens, mediated directly through virulence determinants or indirectly through inflammation and chronic infection, also contributes to age-related pathologies such as cancer. This review highlights the dichotomous role of senescence in infection: an innate defence that is exploited by pathogens to cause disease."



Eukaryotic Cell

What Is It, Difference from Prokaryotic Cells, and More


What is a eukaryotic cell?

A eukaryotic cell, or a cell that contains membrane-bound structures, is the basis for every multicellular organism, including animals, plants, and humans as well as some unicellular organisms (organisms with a single cell), such as protozoa.


Eukaryotic cells contain several membrane-bound structures, or organelles, which are specialized cellular subunits that carry out specific cellular functions. The nucleus is surrounded by the nuclear membrane, also called the nuclear envelope, which protects the genetic material stored inside.