Recent gerontology studies in the United States, Japan, France, and other countries have shown that centenarians lead active, healthy lives; rather, I should say, they are healthy because they are active. A few centenarians confirm this very distinctly.

Jeanne Calment of Arles, France--the world's oldest person, who died in August 1997 at the age of 122--rode a bicycle at 100 and released a rap CD at 121. She never felt bored and stayed interested throughout all her long life. Herbert Kirk, 101, graduated in 1993 from Montana State University with a bachelorís degree in art as a sculptor. Kirk attributes his longevity to exercising: he played tennis into his eighties and still loves to run. At the age of ninety-five, Kirk won two gold medals in 800-meter and 5-kilometer races, and one silver medal in a 200-meter race at an international seniors' track meet in Helsinki, Finland. Kubo Kotaro, 101, who is called the "Japanese tennis boy," is a three-time champion in tennis competitions among centenarians. When asked how long he expects to live, he replied: "At least to 110."

You will find in the book unique exercises for heart conditioning, healthy sexual organs, flexibility of all your joints, breathing and meditation exercises, and much more.


Copyright © 2001 - 2005 by Valery Mamonov, Ph.D.