Scientists are starting to reconsider our major preconception about aging. Is it really a natural phenomenon or a disease that could be "treated"?
Natural compound in brocolli and other green vegetables could reduce the signs of aging.
A new study suggests that human lifespan has a natural limit. Findings show that the maximum life span of humans is fixed at 115 but can, in rare case, reach at most 125.
A new study revealed that a certain chemical in tobacco products when given by itself could help protect the brain as it ages and can potentially prevent onset of Parkinson's and Alzheimer's disease.
Two new studies suggest that menopause – and the insomnia that comes with it – make women age faster.
A new analysis of previous studies suggests that high levels of bad cholesterol in older adults might actually be helping them live longer.
A new study suggests that a change in lifestyle, diet and medication can reverse memory loss caused by Alzheimer's disease.
A new study shows that inbreeding might negatively affect the length of telomeres leading to a shorter lifespan.
HIV is known to damage the immune system leading the body defenseless against other types of infections and infection-related cancers, but a new research reveals the HIV infections can also make cells to age faster leading to higher mortality risks.
Have you ever wondered what it feels like to be old? Insurance company Genworth is taking the phrase "step into somebody else's shoes" to the next level with the Genworth R70i Aging Experience.
Although eating is essential to survival, it also drives the aging process, say researchers from the University of the Pacific who studied the biological effects of consumption using corn snakes.
Researchers recently discovered that if elephants are born during times when their mothers are more stressed, they are likely to age faster and reproduce less during their lifetime.
Researchers studying kangaroon cartilage found that it could help understand how to better engineer artificial shoulder and knee joints for humans.
Higher social status has its perks, and new research shows that one of them is a healthier life... as least for wild animals.