Once a doctor sets up an anti–aging practice, she stands to make major profits.
The problem is, many of these so-called anti–aging doctors are making empty promises.
As the brush sweeps across a curved brass surface, it keeps the oxidization process at bay, like an anti–aging device for machines.
Still, many anti–aging docs attempt to create their own bioidentical hormone cocktails tailored to their patients’ special needs.
Trim and tanned, with muscle filling out his frame, the doctor looked every bit the anti–aging miracle man.
After the dermatologist finishes reviewing my skin analysis, he recommends several over-the-counter anti–aging products, at the cost of more than $500 for a six-month supply.
Ask just about any dermatologist for their biggest anti–aging tip, and the answer is sunscreen.
As funding for anti–aging research has exploded, bioethicists have expressed alarm, reasoning that extreme longevity could have disastrous social effects.
A new anti–aging doctor can ferret out triggers for disease and prescribe bio-identical hormones or herbal medicine.
It has anti–aging properties, is an excellent moisturizer and is believed to help everything from acne to wrinkles.
I suggest honey for dry skin, banana for acne, coffee for anti–aging benefits, and apple cider vinegar for oily skin.
Resist anti–aging pressures and people say you look old.
Beauty products with anti–aging claims are everywhere you look, but do any of them really work?
The anti–aging industry tells people that these hormones will make you young again, that they’ll reverse years of aging.
Since becoming more legitimate in the 1990s and early 2000s, the field of longevity and anti–aging research has generated serious efforts to answer this question.
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