As I’m now reaching my mid-60s, the thought has occurred to me —- what am I going to look like and feel like when I’m in my 80s, 90s and possibly beyond. Because if you live long enough you get old. Right? Wrong!
Getting “old” carries all kinds of baggage including health issues impacting our quality of life. What if instead of getting old, you just aged, and not just aged, but aged well.
There is now a plethora of well-researched information on diet, health and fasting that is making monumental headway in the treatment of many of the health conditions that literally suck the life out of us. This would include such conditions as obesity, type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, high blood pressure and many other inflammatory and debilitating diseases. This seems too good to be true, but it’s not. There is hope.
The big breakthrough seems to be the incorporation of intermittent fasting to the practice, that most of us already know, which is the eating of good organic whole foods. Intermittent fasting and proper eating changes the entire paradigm due to the fact that intermittent fasting lowers insulin levels in the body for a time that leads to many health benefits, which include helping if not curing the above-mentioned conditions and more. This gives our body a chance to “age well”.
So if the Concept of Aging Well appeals to you, I would refer you to my book Aging Well, A Reality Now Possible Through Intermittent Fasting and Proper Eating. In the book I will first give you a synopsis of the current peer reviewed research on diet, intermittent fasting and hormonal (mainly insulin) influence as it relates to our health. Then I will present to you a clear and concise method of implementation. While this is not a complete guide, it will give you more than enough information to get you on your way.
Disclaimer** Blogs are not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice of physicians. The information included is for general or educational purposes only. Readers should consult their physician in matters relating to his/her health and particularly with respect to this information or any symptoms that may require diagnosis or medical attention. Reading this information does not create a physician-patient relationship.