This Way Up Peaks and val­leys in the jour­ney. Plus books, fash­ion and film


ZOOMER Magazine - - CONTENTS - By Mike Criso­lago

If this trend continues we’re go­ing to need a Tin­der-like app for se­niors. May we sug­gest “Older”? A sur­vey by finds that both men and women say the best sex of their lives oc­curs in their mid-60s.

Ja­pan’s Masazo Non­aka, the world’s old­est liv­ing man, says his love of sweets helped him live to 112 Of course, he said this through a trans­la­tor named Mr. Cook E. Mon­ster, so med­i­cal pro­fes­sion­als re­main skep­ti­cal.

Then the fu­ture King of Eng­land stepped back to the mic and asked, “And what’s the deal with air­plane food?” Sky News re­ports that on a tour of Aus­tralia, Prince Charles, 69, says ag­ing pre­vents him from fit­ting into cer­tain clothes be­fore quip­ping, “They keep telling me, ‘You have bril­liant genes.’ But the trou­ble is I can’t get into them ei­ther.”

The Amer­i­can Acad­emy of Anti-Ag­ing Medicine show­cases prod­ucts in­clud­ing an anti-ag­ing face cream made with hu­man pla­centa blood cells Which begs the ques­tion, how badly do you re­ally want to get rid of those wrin­kles?

Yes, but have you tried the hu­man pla­centa face cream? Ac­tress and model Is­abella Ros­sellini, 65, who was re­hired as the face of Lancôme’s Rén­ergie line of prod­ucts af­ter be­ing let go by the com­pany at age 42 be­cause she was con­sid­ered too old for the role, tells Glam­our that, “We can’t anti-age. It’s against na­ture!”

U.S. re­searchers say that a man’s brain can age by about a third of a year faster fol­low­ing a trau­matic life event Though we should spec­ify, for any con­cerned men read­ing this, that sci­en­tists don’t con­sider watch­ing your team lose in the Stan­ley Cup play­offs a “trau­matic” event.

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