Dr. Bill Andrews Talk – Part 1

To fully understand the OneTruth818 serum and its wondrous effect, hear what creator, Dr. Bill Andrews, says about this amazing product.

I want to start off with first, just introducing myself a little bit. I’ve been in Biotech for a long time. I’ve been doing a lot of stuff in cancer research, heart disease research, inflammation research.

I played a big role in discovering human growth hormone to think, something called tissue plasminogen activator, Erythropoietin, and Betaseron, the first drug ever for multiple sclerosis.

So I’ve had a pretty big career in the field before I actually got into the stuff that I’m going to be talking today. But my interest has always been aging.

I’ve always thought that’s something that’s wrong with all of us. We, we, you know, I love living, okay. I want to live as long as I can, as long as I’m healthy okay.

So the number one goal of anything that we are working on is to make it so that we can extend our health span, make us young and healthier, younger and stuff like that for a long time before we actually start doing things to make us physically younger. And so, so, but that’s the big goal has always been my interest, but throughout my life I kept thinking that everything I’ve ever heard about, about aging didn’t make sense. That people always have wanted to compare us to old trucks sitting in a field. That were exposed to the weather, the wind, the rain, the sun, and we deteriorate because of that.

But humans are different. We, like, when we get a sunburn, we have, we kill cells. We have other cells that divide and replace those cells, brand new cells. Why do we get older?

And so that was something that didn’t make sense to me. And so I decided that all these theories that existed, I just couldn’t be bothered with. I had to wait until something came along that would explain of a clock, kind of a clock that ticks inside of us.

And it was many years before that came along, so that’s I why did cancer research, heart disease research, information research during my first, let’s say 12 or 13 years of my 33 years in Biotech. I have 45 U.S.issued patents on the stuff that I’m going to be talking today which is quite a lot for somebody in the biologic, biological fields. Chemists typically have that many, but that’s a lot for, for this kind of field. I was awarded second place for United States Inventor of the Year for the stuff that I’m going to be discussing. My colleagues won the Nobel Prize in medicine for, for the stuff I’m gonna be talking about.

So this has really picked up is a major science right now, and that’s good because quacks and charlatans have been discredited in this field of anti-aging for thousands of years. And so it’s really good now that we have some real science that is backing up and, and as I showed you earlier, we have scientists now today have successfully turned old mice into young mice. This is the first time in the history of the planet this has really been done and I’ll come back to that bit later.

I have been featured in Popular Science for the research that I’m doing, this is about three years years ago. I am presently in a documentary called The Immortalist that talks about my research. You can google it, you can find it there, but you can actually download it. It actually came close to winning an Oscar this last December. It was, made it in the top 100 but not the top 10 for consideration for an Oscar. And it was also, like, the number one independent film being sold on iTunes when it came out on iTunes for the first two weeks. So it’s pretty good, it, it gives a good overview of the science. Also has both Molly and me in it, and our personal lives a little bit, but, but I would say that is a good place to learn more about the stuff I’m talking about.

Another documentary just came out four days ago actually. This is called The High. Molly and I are both ultra marathon runners and this is an incredible race in the Himalayas of northern India. It’s at, it’s 222 kilometers long. You run this non-stop and if that you didn’t think that’s hard it’s at 5,500 meters altitude. Ok, so pretty hard to breathe and stuff like that, but Molly became the first American woman to ever finish it and I think it’s an exciting thing and it also talks about my science. Ok, that you’ll hear about today. They seem to go hand in hand. I seem to be doing ultra somethings ok.

So, then also if you want to learn more about what we’re talking about, I have written a book called Curing Aging. Be, put your thinking caps on because I’m going to be asking some questions during my talk and whoever gets the question right first is going to get a copy of the book. But I recommend getting this book. It’s available at amazon.com.

Alright, so, so the subject is curing aging. That’s what I’m all about. I’m focused on trying to find ways to cure aging. I call it curing because I could think aging is a disease. Just because we all have it doesn’t mean it’s not a disease. It’s, it’s just something we’re all the less fortunate because we all suffer from it. A lot of people give me criticism because of the fact that I call it a disease, but I say to them, you know when we come up with a cure for it, you’ll call it a disease too. And that’s what I, so curing aging is what I’m all about. I’ve learned this term when I was only 10 years old and my father told me, grow up, become a doctor and cure aging. So that’s been my focus.

There’s a lot that’s already been done. I’m not the first one that could, has come along to try to find a cure for aging. A lot of things that, that been done with, like in the early nineteen hundreds, we only live to be about 47 years old. Now we’re living close to 80 years old. That’s because of a lot of things that have been done, eyeglasses which one of my favorite examples. I mean, we couldn’t hunt, we couldn’t escape predators, and stuff like that when our vision went bad. But now, you know, we’ve evolved ways or developed ways to be able to do that. Eyeglasses, but even better sewage systems, vaccines, refrigeration, all these things have extended our lifespans. Chemotherapy, you got cancer, now you have a better chance of surviving the cancer with chemo therapy. Heart attacks, you have coronary bypass surgeries that are going to make a lot of us survive.

And unfortunately, what’s happening as a result of this is we’re getting a lot of older people, okay. These things extend our lifespans but they don’t actually make us younger and healthier. So we now have a big population, especially with the baby boomers growing, getting older. And now, so in some countries it’s something like, forty percent of the population is expected to be over 65 by 2030. And how are we going to take care of these people?

So this is, even though these are good things to save us and a lot of the diseases we’ve had, a lot of things that kill people off, we still have this big problem coming up now that we’re going to have a lot of old people. It’s called the silver tsunami that we’re expecting. And so I think the solution to the silver tsunami, here it’s also a financial burden because how the government is going to pay for the taking care of all these old people.

Well, the way to do it is to keep them from getting old. Keep them young and active and able to take care of themselves when they’re you know over a hundred years old. And I think that’s what we’re doing and I think science now is, is, got a solution to that problem, you’ll hear a lot about it in a few minutes.

But as a result of everything we’ve done, it’s nice. We, we’ve got a great, like, lifestyle now. This is the best example 45 is the new 65. We are seeing the right doctors, getting the right exercise, taking the right supplements. We’re living a lot better than we used to, let’s say in 1900.

And so I hope everybody is trying to be as good as these 65 year olds. But I’m actually a little harder to please because this is not what I’m about. When I turn 65, I want to be like this. And that is, that’s what I want for all of us. That is what I’m striving for and I think we can do it. Now how do we do it? Well, there’s a lot of theories on why we age and I’m not going to go through all of them here and I’m not going to go through any of them. I just want you to see that there are a lot. And my attitude is like, instead of questioning, let’s just believe they’re all true and start practicing every one of them to extend, you know, to stay healthy as long as we can.

What I like to do is I like to think of each of these theories as a stick of dynamite that’s burning inside of us. So we have multiple sticks of dynamite burning all the same time. So we’ve got all these theories of aging causing us to age at the same time. But what really matters is which stick of dynamite has the shortest fuse. And I think that shortest fuse in humans is telomeres, which is the main thing to be talking about today.

And I’m going to guess that most of you already know what telomeres are, but let me just run through maybe there’s one or two that don’t know. To explain what a telomere is, they’re very small things inside of us. So we gotta zoom in on a human being. We find that a human is made up of a hundred trillion cells. Now most of the theories on why we age say that we age because these cells age.

So most of the research I do at my company is figuring out how to stop the aging process, reverse the aging process in the cells themselves. So we zooming in further, we see that every cell contains a nucleus. Inside the nuclei are found the chromosomes. We zoom in on one of the chromosomes. Chromosomes are where our genes are. They give us our hair color, eye color, etc, etc.

The genes are organized on a molecule called DNA which is like a long string of beads, I want you to think of it like a long shoelace. The beads are called bases. And a typical DNA is about a hundred million bases in length. Along the sequence of these bases is where the coding sequence for our genes that give us our hair color, eye color, stuff like that. This shoelace looking object is all coiled up like a slinky from one and all the way to the other because it’s so big it has to be condensed into this thing.

Now think of that shoelace again, what do you have at the end of your shoelaces? You have caps. The purpose of those caps is to protect the telomeres, rather, the shoelaces. Well, our telomeres also have these caps. And our chromosomes also have these caps. These are called telomeres, they’re shown here in yellow. That’s at the very tips of our chromosomes. Now if we unravel that telomere, that slinky, something’s back, we find that the, go back, yes, we find that the telomeres about 15,000 bases in length.

Remember I said the chromosome, the DNA in your chromosomes’ a hundred million bases in length. The telomeres only 15,000 bases in length. At least when we’re first conceived. And this is, this is a critical point because this is where everything starts happening. This is where all the problems begin. The reason why we age is because every time our cells divide our telomeres get a little bit shorter. So fifteen thousand bases when we’re first conceived. We start growing up by the time we become a newborn baby we’ve gone through so many cell divisions that our telomeres have shortened to 10,000 bases already. I’ll say this over and over again, this is fact, this is not theory anymore. Every scientist in the world has seen this. You can look at human cells in petri dishes from different tissues of the body or just cells grown in the petri dish, you can see that the length of your telomere is very correlated with your age.

People can take, measure telomeres, if you take some blood, measure telomeres, it’ll tell you how old you are. This is now real science. The problem doesn’t end here. Telomeres is already down to 10,000 bases but you still have a lot more cell division to go because you gotta grow up to become an adult. So as you do this, there’s more and more cell division. You get bigger and bigger and bigger and your telomeres get shorter and shorter and shorter.

And when they get down to 5,000 bases, you die of old age. This is where, when telomeres get down to 5,000 bases, our cells lose the ability to function. We know this from cells in a petri dish, again, we know from different tissues, and people at different ages. We can see that when telomeres get down to 5,000 bases, our cells quit being able to work. I’ll explain a little bit later, more details about why, but it’s pretty much like what happens when the caps on your shoelaces get really short. Your shoelaces start falling apart. And you can see these, these rearrangements of chromosomes in the microscope when you look at old cells.

And so, so that’s what we want to stop, but let me go over this one more time. We’re conceived at 15,000 bases, we’re born at 10,000 bases, and we die of old age at five thousand bases. And there’s absolutely nothing we can do about this yet. This is, everything you’ve been doing, nothing, you can’t stop this. No matter how much you, how well you eat, no matter how much you exercise, no matter how much you do everything your doctors tell you to do, you can’t stop this, okay. It’s going on and on and on. You can do things to accelerate it which I’ll come back to in a few minutes, but you can’t stop this. It is the only clock of aging that’s ever been discovered in humans.

About The Author

Katherine Baltazar

I am a media reporter writing for the Hair, Beauty and Spa Industry. I've been writing and covering salons, beauty products and hair treatments for the pace 5 years.