Glass of wine a day may help you age slower, research finds

33.33% credibility
 
Related

Brazil's Ex-Leader, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, Is Held for Questioning

Atma
716 points

A mom wrote a heartwarming letter to Hillary Clinton about her dreams for her daughter s future

Atma
660 points



Most recent

Fear the Walking Dead y The Walking Dead World Beyond regresan a Colombia en octubre

Avant Garde
6 points

PROTECCION PATRIMONIAL EMPRESARIAL II

pensamiento Libre
56 points

Una sonda a 22,5 millardos de km encuentra que el espacio está menos "vacío" de lo que pensábamos

Enrique TF-Noticias
220 points

El supermercado de la salud, el de la informática y el Click&Go.

Enrique TF-Relatos
12 points

El jugo del verano para adelgazar y bajar barriga

Enrique TF-Noticias
52 points

Moda sostenible y ropa ecológica: ¿cómo se fabrica?

MaríaGeek
12 points

GfK invierte en una plataforma que utiliza la inteligencia artificial para ofrecer soluciones a sus

Juan C
10 points

¿Conoces el Grand-Slam del póker?

Ocios y what!?
28 points

¿Hacemos algo?: El cambio climático, la mayor preocupación de los europeos por delante de la COVID19

Enrique TF-Noticias
132 points

Cómo gestionar de forma eficiente las vacaciones de los empleados en una empresa

Mis Noticia
10 points
SHARE
TWEET
Tough day at work? Have a couple of drinks – you may age better as a result.

Glass of wine a day may help you age slower, research finds

People who drank one or two alcoholic beverages daily aged better than those who drank less, or were teetotal, research from the University of Iowa claims to have found.

The project, which examined the genetic make-up of 656 “European Americans” and 180 “African Americans”, also found all levels of smoking were “associated with accelerated biological aging”.

“In contrast, a mixed effect was observed for alcohol consumption. Moderate use of alcohol was associated with healthy aging,” the report noted.

Very low and excessive consumption were found to be “linked to accelerated aging”.

The study examined the possibilities of monitoring changes in the human genome as an indicator of aging, specifically in relation to lifestyle.

Researchers, led by Robert A. Philibet and assisted by Meeshanthini Dogan, hope by understanding the impact of tobacco and alcohol on a person’s genomes they will be able to assess “how best to use the limited public health resources we have”.

Fuente: www.independent.co.uk
SHARE
TWEET
To comment you must log in with your account or sign up!
Featured content