We are licensed by Telomerase Activation Sciences, Inc. to use TA-65 on our practice.

Telomeres are DNA repeats located at the ends of all chromosomes. They serve as end-caps that protect our genes. Each time a cell divides, the telomeres grow shorter and shorter. Once telomeres become too short, a cell can no longer divide, and it eventually dies.

Telomerase Activation with TA-65®

Telomerase Activation works on all of cells in your body and can improve not only longevity but quality of life. A double-blind, placebo controlled study of TA-65® showed improvements in:

  • immune system function
  • vision
  • sexual function
  • energy levels
  • skin elasticity
  • and more

Learn more about the new world of telomerase activation as a method to intervene in the aging process. Understand how taking TA-65 as part of the year-long Patton Protocol may improve your health and vitality. Find out your real biological age by testing your biomarkers of aging and measuring the length of your telomeres.

There are trillions of cells in our body and at any given time a great number are dividing furiously to keep us alive and well. The process is directed by genes sitting on the 23 pairs of chromosomes found in the nucleus of each and every cell. The chromosomes are long sequences of DNA that contain all our genetic material. Each pair of chromosomes consists of one from your mother and one from your father and they are twisted around each other to form a structure called the double helix.

Of particular interest to the scientists at T.A. Sciences are the ends of each chromosome known as telomeres. Telomeres have no genetic function; they are simply stretches of DNA (repeats of base pairs) that protect the rest of the chromosome. These little bits of DNA are critical to healthy cell function and have been likened to the plastic tips on shoelaces because they prevent the chromosome from “fraying.”

However, telomeres become progressively shorter each time the cell divides. When they get too short, cells reach replicative senescence and can no longer divide. The result can be the various conditions associated with old age.

Scientists have only recently begun to understand the critical importance of shortened telomeres. Research has shown that people over sixty who have long telomeres experience greater heart and immune system health than their age-matched counterparts with shorter telomeres. Thus, it is becoming well-understood that maintaining telomere length is preventing age-related decline.

The phenomenon of cellular aging was first noted by Professor Lenhard Hayflick in 1961. He discovered that cells cannot divide beyond a specific number of times. This is called the Hayflick Limit. Cells reaching this limit become old. Although Professor Hayflick discovered this important scientific principle, he had no idea what caused it.

It took almost thirty more years before the role telomeres play in cellular aging was finally understood. In 1990, Calvin Harley at McMaster University in Canada and Carol Greider at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory in the USA discovered that telomere shortening goes hand-in-hand with the aging process and is the direct cause of cells reaching the Hayflick Limit.

Get this information at www.tasciences.com