Dear Health Reader,
I’ve never seen anything quite like this. My office is buzzing with phone calls, e-mails, texts, letters and patients coming to the office.
What’s all the excitement about?
It’s a reaction to a letter I sent last Friday. I said that technology gradually gets more affordable as more people use it... well... in this case I have to retract the “gradually.” It feels more like a sudden avalanche.
In fact, I’ve had a bigger response to that simple letter than anything else the entire year.
All the excitement got me thinking that it seems like yesterday when I learned about telomeres.
I’ve always had an interest in science in general. While all my colleagues were just reading about medicine, I was reading just about anything that had anything to do with any branch of science.
In fact the year I applied to medical school I read this article in the journal Cell.
It was by Carol Greider and Elizabeth Blackburn, and titled, "Identification of a specific telomere terminal transferase activity in tetrahymena extracts." They published it in December of 1985 in Volume 43, Issue 2, and it appeared on pages 405-413.
I read that Blackburn had noticed that the telomeres at the ends of the DNA in a single cell organism she was studying would sometimes grow. She and Carol Greider proposed it was an enzyme that was making it happen. They won the Nobel Prize in Medicine for their discovery.
I remember thinking that this could be hugely important because even back then we knew that the telomere had the crucial job of holding the chromosome together.
But still, I admit being totally surprised by what happened next in the story of the telomere…
I was in my last year of medical school… I found an article in Nature titled “Telomeres Shorten During Ageing of Human Fibroblasts” by Calvin B. Harley. It was published in volume 345 on May 31st, 1990, and appeared on pages 458-460.
That’s when it really gelled. That’s when I knew this was going to change the world.
As I sit here now I can’t help but wonder exactly how I seemed to know that this was going to be so important to my future. Was it just a hunch that turned out to later be correct?
The feeling was so powerful that I took an index card and wrote down the conclusions of the study.
I knew it was going to be in my future, and now it feels like it’s come full circle.
Here we are with the next generation of telomere support. Finally 12 years later it’s really causing a stir.
It is very telling about our system of medicine that this has gone totally unnoticed by medical doctors for such a long time.
Even anti-aging doctors didn’t think much of it. I had a conversation with arguably the top man in an organization of anti-aging medicine as recently as last year. I asked him, “Remember you predicted in your book that there would be a revolutionary breakthrough in anti-aging medicine within 10-15 years? Well let me tell you about this one.”
He said, “I don’t know... your theory might be right. But there are a lot of theories on aging.”
Today there has been significant development in the science to back up what I told him maintaining your telomeres can do.
Like this absolutely incredible study on the Harvard mice by Dr. DePinho. He is a professor of genetics at Harvard Medical School and director of applied cancer science at the Boston-based Dana-Farber Cancer Institute.
When mice with short telomeres had telomerase turned on, they turned from old mice to looking and acting like young mice in only one month.
Brain cells that were dormant became re-energized. Their old organs were healthy and functioned well. The mice got their sense of smell back. And these previously old, impotent, sexually inactive and sterile mice went back to having sex and reproducing and went on to live long healthy lives.1
After Dr. DePinho and his colleagues had taken mice and made them young again, he said the study produced results that were the equivalent of finding the famed "fountain of youth" so to speak.
I also recently read in the journal, EMBO Modern Medicine, that researchers had maintained the length of telomeres in elderly mice and again saw incredibly positive anti-aging results.
The mice lived longer, but that wasn’t the important thing for me. It was that the mice were living better for a longer time.
Telomere technology is so new that very few people are aware that we may have the ability to help control the body’s biological aging clock.
When I first started talking to you about telomeres you probably remember that I had to spend a lot of time and effort to tell you all about it and how to get the benefits of maintaining them. A significant amount of research still needs to be done in this exciting area but I believe it will bear significant fruit in the years to come.
And when I set out to create my new generation of supplement that can help support and maintain the length of your telomeres, I had a lot of technological issues. It took hours of searching and investigation.
We knew there was research on even more nutrients, enzymes and compounds that maintain telomeres. But they’re not easy to identify or wade through.
We’ve made a giant leap forward with this dramatic improvement; it’s a whole new category of nutritional supplement.
I call this new technological breakthrough Chalice. It’s by far the most advanced natural supplement I have recommended and it holds significant promise.
And now the technology has come far enough that I can offer Chalice to you at a cost the average working person can afford ... if you think it’s important enough, and if you really want to commit to it.
When you take advantage of the lowest priced option below, it comes out to about the cost of two large cups of fancy coffee a day. That’s not too expensive when you think about it that way. And that does make it accessible to you if you have an average income.
And remember, as always, I give you my unconditional assurance that if for any reason you are unsatisfied at any time, you can return the unused portion of Chalice within 60 days for a full and prompt refund of every penny. That way, you risk nothing.
I believe its the most advanced supplement I have formulated. Try it today ...
To Your Good Health,
1. Horner J, Maratos-Flier E, Depinho R, et. al. “Telomerase reactivation reverses tissue degeneration in aged telomerase-deficient mice.” Nature. 2011 Jan 6;469(7328):102-6.