Every Day Habits You're Doing That Can Cause Your Body To Age Prematurely, According To Science

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Stop doing these activities if you want to look younger for longer. According To Science "You're only as old as you think you are." Although cliched, the main premise behind this expression that you have influence over how the aging process affects your body is perfectly correct. You can keep yourself feeling robust and energetic far into old age by choosing healthy lifestyle choices. Dr. Myles Spar, Vault Wellness's Chief Medical Officer, is a specialist in men's physical, mental, and sexual health. Here are 13 everyday methods to make your body look older, according to him. Don't ignore these positive signs to ensure the health of you and others.

1. You're not meditating

Meditation has been demonstrated to genuinely modify the brain when it comes to staying young. Sara Lazar, a Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts General Hospital neuroscientist, conducted research on meditators' brain scans. She discovered that long-term meditators have more grey matter in their auditory and sensory cortex, which she attributes to the attentive attention paid to breathing, sounds, and other inputs during meditation. She also found increased grey matter in the frontal cortex, which is responsible for memory and decision making. Despite the fact that the prefrontal cortex is known to decrease as we age, meditators in their fifties had the same amount of gray matter in one section of the brain as persons in their twenties, according to Lazar. Why not make this brain boosting practice a part of your daily routine?

2. You Aren't Putting In Enough Time

Have you ever questioned if adverts for brain-training games were genuine? The answer, according to current study, is yes. Cognitive training improved the energy efficiency of participants' brains, according to a new study. Adults aged 56 to 71 were randomly allocated to one of two control groups or twelve weeks of cognitive training in the randomized clinical trial. Researchers observed that those in the cognitive training group had a significantly higher correlation between reaction time and frontal lobe activity than those in the control groups, implying that their brains didn't have to work as hard to complete tasks. The authors of the study hope that their findings will pave the way for more research into the aging brain's potential.

3. You're Always Busy

Having loving sex a few times a week, according to Dr. Oz, raises testosterone in men and can reduce your "actual age" by roughly three years. Spending time with friends and family, even if you're not romantically connected, stops you from isolating yourself as you get older. Volunteering can also be a good strategy to combat loneliness while also benefiting your community.

4. Socialize´┐╝

It's fairly obvious that loneliness has an impact on your mental health, but did you realize it can also have an impact on your genes, perhaps shortening your life? According to research, loneliness has a deleterious effect on telomeres, the DNA segments at the ends of our chromosomes that shorten each time a cell divides and may signal how long we will live. Longer telomeres are linked to a slower aging process, fewer age-related disorders, and longer life spans in general. In a study of African grey parrots kept in captivity, those kept alone had shorter telomeres than those kept with a companion bird. This discovery adds to a growing body of evidence suggesting that social isolation and other stressors can shorten our telomeres. Loneliness, like obesity and smoking, can increase your chances of depression, cognitive decline, heart disease, and other dangerous disorders. Plan a supper with a friend you haven't seen in a long time or a night out with your spouse. Volunteering in your community is another option, as it allows you to serve people while interacting with them.

5. Exercise

Exercise not only benefits your body and mind, but it also has the potential to keep your muscles young by slowing or even reversing the cellular health deterioration that occurs with age

6. Eat A Healthy Diet

A well-balanced diet rich in whole foods gives your body the nutrition it requires to stay healthy. Refined sugar produces inflammation, which has been related to diseases such as diabetes and Alzheimer's.

7. Get Plenty of Rest

According to a Vault Health poll, 41% of males get less than 6 hours of sleep on a typical night. As we become older, our sleep patterns tend to change. Cutting back on coffee and putting down your electronics well before bedtime will help you get the rest you need. While it may be tempting to exercise in order to exhaust yourself, avoid doing so too close to bedtime or you will have trouble winding down.

8. Relieve Stress

Chronic stress can lead to depression, heart disease, and other dangerous disorders if left untreated, potentially reducing your lifespan by years. Try a stress-reduction practice like yoga or meditation, both of which have been scientifically proved to reduce stress. Consider tai chi, a form of exercise that can help older individuals improve balance and stability while also lowering anxiety.

9. Take Supplements 

Even if you eat healthily, you're likely deficient in nutrients that promote good aging. Many supplements have also been linked to the prevention of disease, such as fish oil, which has been linked to the prevention of heart disease and stroke.

10. Take Care Of Your Skin

According to science, the state of your skin has a significant impact on how old people perceive you to be. Wear sunscreen, apply a simple moisturizer, and drink lots of water to avoid wrinkles and sunspots. If you're still smoking, give it up! It has a number of bad affects, one of which is that it makes you look a lot older. And, in order to live your best life,

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