Tuesday, January 25, 2022
Mitochondrial Health

Preserving muscle function for healthy longevity | Prof Gordon Lynch



In this #webinar, Prof Gordon Lynch, Director at Centre for Muscle Research, The University of Melbourne, discuss about the strategies that could potentially preserve muscle health and have a favourable impact on healthy longevity.

Register for upcoming #HealthyLongevity #webinar​​ sessions at https://nus-sg.zoom.us/webinar/regist…

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References:
– Closing video source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lYdNjrUs4NM

Disclaimer: The opinions and advice expressed in this webinar are those of the speakers and do not represent the views and opinions of the organizers and National University of Singapore or any of its subsidiaries or affiliates. The information provided in this webinar is for general information purposes only as part of a general discussion on public health. The information is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnoses or treatment; and cannot be relied on in place of consultation with your licensed healthcare provider.

All Rights Reserved.
All of the proceedings of this webinar, including the presentation of scientific papers, are intended for limited publication only, and all property rights in the material presented, including common-law copyright, are expressly reserved to the speaker or NUS. No statement or presentation made is to be regarded as dedicated to the public domain. Any sound reproduction, transcript or other use of the material presented at this course without the permission of the speaker or NUS is prohibited to the full extent of common-law copyright in such material.

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6 thoughts on “Preserving muscle function for healthy longevity | Prof Gordon Lynch
  1. How are people going to look after the planet when most people can’t even look after themselves.? Younger people need to go shopping on pension day and observe the consequences of years of neglect.

  2. Rats that are protein restricted have a significantly longer lifespan and healthspan so his advice of eating more protein may not be a good strategy.

  3. Prof Gordon Lynch should look at Xenogeneic Young Blood Transfusions from Tony Wyss-Coray, PhD : Stanford University, Stanford Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center Blood. The famous plasma fractionation learnt from parabiosis has older muscle functioning like younger muscle. The best direction for Sarcopenia.

  4. Glycine, creatine, EAA after workout with whey protein…they all work by increasing protein synthesis and lowering myostatin. Also fertilized eggs which have the highest levels of follistatin!

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