Qualifications for Participation Guidelines and FAQs regarding participation in the Lon Genity study.

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Lilly owns an apartment in a retirement community—but says she's too young to live there.

She still lives independently in her own house, enjoying regular walks and exercise classes at the community center. Watch her Reflect on Reaching this Milestone Watch Video Harold Laufman lives every moment by the motto "never waste time." His inexhaustible curiosity fueled his drive to become a combat surgeon, violinist, commercial artist, entrepreneur and author.

Irving reads at least two financial newspapers daily, keeps in touch with friends and clients all over the world via the Internet and says it would be foolish to retire.

Watch Video The Longevity Genes Project at Einstein is a study of more than 500 healthy centenarians, near-centenarians and their children. Nir Barzilai, director of the Institute for Aging Research and director of the Nathan Shock Center of Excellence in the Basic Biology of Aging, discusses the findings to date. Barzilai also explains his personal and professional quest for ways to significantly delay age-related diseases such as Alzheimer's disease and to help people live longer, healthier lives.

Lilly Port's suitcase doesn't spend much time in her closet.

In the first half of this year, Lilly traveled to Israel, Turkey, Indonesia, Singapore and Australia. In 1941, she left Vienna with a doctorate in economics to come to the United States, where she became a radio talk-show host and author of one of the first books written to empower people with disabilities.

In the Longevity Genes Project at Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Dr.

Nir Barzilai and his team conducted genetic research on more than 500 healthy elderly people between the ages of 95 and 112 and on their children.

It turns out that not only did he depart at a mere 96, but someone else had voiced the notion long before.

Never mind: Eubie carried on playing, and basking in some well-deserved late limelight, up to his death in 1983.

What if people could live to be 100 and beyond and still be healthy, active and engaged?