Curing Aging, Television, And Ear Fee Of Mississauga Essay

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Executive Summary In the CBC News video broadcast “Curing ageing,” reporter Kelly Crowe interviews David Rollo’s, professor of the McMaster University in Hamilton, Ont., British gerontologist Aubrey de Grey of Cambridge, and Ear Fee of Mississauga, Ont., to discuss the ageing phenomenon of attitude towards a long life expectancy. Their experiments to measure a consumer’s attitude of dietary restriction, supplements, and exercise illustrate the complexity of attitudes. The mix of nutritional supplements might be possible to cure aging, but a heathy life style which getting sufficient exercise can slow down individual’s ageing. Influencing us is a great variety of vitamins, advertising, and social and human behaviors. As consequence, our attitudes towards ageing can help reduce ageing health risks such as cancers, heart issues or other age-related diseases. It is especially important to learn from these studies to address the changing trends both to our ageing and wellbeing.

Curing Ageing
Introduction
This case study revolves around the video case “Curing Aging,” a CBC news broadcast by Kelly Crowe who interviews David Rollo’s, professor of the McMaster University in Hamilton, Ont., British gerontologist Aubrey de Grey of Cambridge, and Ear Fee of Mississauga, Ont. In the video case, there are three approaches. First, Prof. David Rollo and his team have a mice-experiment in his biology laboratory which feeding one of the mice with a cocktail of supplements, including B

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