Restarting your age

Jeremy's Research blog
5 min readSep 29, 2022


There are so many applications to longevity. It is a constantly evolving science. We are able to reset different parts of the body right now. Just turning on an embryonic program in our cells will let us reset our bodies.

Taking NMN a precursor to NAD levels is a small step to biological immortality. A small step but a giant leap for mankind.

NMN is a precursor to NAD levels and it is this essential coenzyme that is responsible for a host of vital cellular functions. NAD is used by our cells to:

— Maintain healthy DNA

— Repair damaged DNA

— Produce energy

— Regulate metabolism

— Support immune function NAD levels decline as we age, which is why we become more susceptible to age-related diseases. By supplementing with NMN, we can slow down, or even reverse, the aging process.

— Increase energy levels

— Improve metabolism

— Boost immune function

— Enhance cognitive function

— Protect against age-related diseases

— Extend lifespan NMN is the most direct and efficient way to increase NAD levels.

It is easily absorbed and utilized by the body and has been shown to be safe and effective in animal studies. Human trials are currently underway and early results are very promising. If you want to slow down the aging process and live a longer, healthier life, then supplementing with NMN is a wise choice.

Resveratrol is a plant compound that acts on the body to reduce the aging process. It is found in red grape skin, Japanese knotweed (polygonum cuspidatum), peanuts, blueberries and some other berries. It is a powerful antioxidant produced by some plants to protect them against environmental stresses. Red wine has more resveratrol than white wine because red wines are fermented with the grape skins longer than white wines. What are the benefits of taking Resveratrol supplements? Research indicates that resveratrol has health-boosting potential. It has been linked to many exciting health benefits, including protecting brain function and lowering blood pressure. However, most of the research has been done in animals and test tubes using high amounts of the compound. Of the limited research in humans, most has focused on supplemental forms of the compound, in concentrations higher than those you could get through food. Are there any side effects associated with taking Resveratrol supplements? Since resveratrol is considered a dietary supplement, its safety and effectiveness have not been approved by the US Food and Drug Administration. Therefore, it is important to speak with a healthcare professional before starting any supplement regimen. Additionally, it is important to be aware that taking too much resveratrol can actually have negative effects on health. Therefore, it is important to follow the recommended dosage on any supplement you take.

The possible health benefits of resveratrol have been widely publicized in recent years. This plant compound, found in red wine, grapes, and some berries and peanuts, is an antioxidant that has been linked to many potential health benefits. These include protecting brain function, lowering blood pressure, and more.

However, most of the research on resveratrol has been conducted in animals and test tubes, using high concentrations of the compound. There is only limited research in humans, and most of this has focused on supplemental forms of resveratrol, at concentrations higher than what can be obtained through diet alone.

Despite the lack of definitive evidence, the potential health benefits of resveratrol are interesting and worth further exploration. If you are considering taking a resveratrol supplement, be sure to talk to your healthcare provider first to ensure it is safe for you.

CRISPR will also be another angle that helps us reduce our aging. We could use gene therapies to add additional copies of age resetting genes. CRISPR is made up of two parts: a guide RNA and an enzyme. The guide RNA tells the enzyme where to cut the DNA. The enzyme then makes a cut in the DNA. This can be used to remove a gene, or insert a new one. One way that CRISPR is being used is to fix genetic diseases. For example, there is a genetic disease called sickle cell anemia. This disease is caused by a defective gene. Scientists can use CRISPR to remove the defective gene and replace it with a healthy one. CRISPR is also being used to create new medicines. For example, scientists are using CRISPR to create treatments for cancer and HIV. CRISPR can also be used to improve crops. For example, scientists are using CRISPR to make crops that are resistant to pests and diseases. This can help farmers produce more food with fewer pesticides and herbicides. There are many other potential uses for CRISPR. For example, scientists are working on using CRISPR to create “designer babies” with desired traits such as blue eyes or higher intelligence. However, this technology is not ready for use yet and there are ethical concerns about its potential misuse.

CRISPR has been used to successfully treat a number of diseases in animals, and it is hoped that it will be able to do the same for humans in the future. One of the most promising uses for CRISPR is in the area of cancer treatment. By using CRISPR to target cancer cells and remove them from the body, we may one day be able to cure this disease. With the genes Okt-4, SoxO2, and KLF14, (OSK) we can reset the genome in mice right now! That is why I am so passionate about this technology. It has the potential to change the course of human history.

We are changing everything so fast. It is hard for us to keep up. We will experience an age of abundance soon. The technology we have right now is world altering. Yet we are so focused on money that we are hurting our specie’s progress due to power struggles of old regimes.

No one can stop progress however. We are constantly improving our world. We will be extending our lives about 3 months for every year we live right now until about 2025 when we will probably be able to extend our lives one year per year you continue living. I wonder what our world is going to look like?



Jeremy's Research blog

Quantum computing researcher, hiker, dog lover, intense gamer and artist.

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