16 Burst results for "Sergei Young"

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

05:46 min | 7 months ago

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Branson came in, bought the rights from to create virgin galactic. And then I've known Jeff Bezos since college. My first group ever was a college space organization. I was running MIT chapters from the prison chapter. You had this double life through college and med school. I was in the space world starting all these organizations. And then going through medical school, trying to make my parents happy. I remember I met with Bezos and Seattle after the year after he started Amazon. And I was like, so Jeff, what up with Amazon? I thought you wanted to do space. And he goes, well, I'm going to make my money in Amazon. Then I'll go spend it in space. Like a simple two step plan. That clarity all the way back then. Yeah. And then, and he and Elon, who I've known through since 2000, I was trying to get Elon to fund the ansari XPRIZE before I had the money and then the ansari family funded it. But this idea that you can inspire small teams to do crazy things. Is huge. And bring this back to health and longevity, working with David Sinclair and George church. We've designed and developed an initially funded by Sergei young to give him credit. We've got an age reversal XPRIZE that we're very close to launching. When Sergey first wanted to do a longevity prize and I've been the biggest longevity fan and involved in this industry for a decade now, I was like, man, I just don't see how we're going to make an XPRIZE out of it. And the more I started studying it and kudos to Sergey, I was like, oh, interesting. And it was, okay, we're not going to do a longevity prize. We're going to do an age reversal prize. And it's can we and to win this prize, you need to demonstrate through a number of very specific mechanisms demonstrate the age reversal of three independent tissues or organ systems in the human by 20 years or more in a repeatable fashion. Yeah, that's a pretty high bar, especially when all of the, it seems like all the science right now is in mice and rats and the like. It is that work is going from mice and rats into dogs. And when I asked David and George, again, my two sort of superstars. And in the book life force, we have these heroes and David and George are definitive heroes in the book. Ask them when do you think we're going to be seeing the gene therapies that were used to reverse the age in mice, the answer is likely see it being tested humans in 5 years time? Which sounds insane? Is that do a get once again to kind of regulatory hurdles or more about the progress of the science itself? I think it's both the FDA is a governor like limiting the speed by virtue of wanting to make sure it's done well. And doing it safely. When I was in medical school and graduate school, I was in a lab, Richard Mulligan's lab at the Whitehead institute at MIT and Harvard. And it was the earliest days of gene therapy. And this incredibly brilliant man and vision of being able to use a virus in this case in this case at adeno associated virus that you've stripped out the virus's DNA and put in the DNA that you want and using this virus to go and infect the specific cells in the human body and inject this piece of programming into it was a massively brilliant idea. And unfortunately, when it was first tested, it killed the young patient. And it really set back the field 5 to ten years. I don't know the exact number. And then it was eventually successfully trialed in what's called bubble boys disease when you have no immune system. And it was successful. And now it's an extraordinary tool in the toolkit. But you don't want to make that mistake. You don't want to have something set back the field. So there's caution in doing it in mice and rats and Guinea pigs and dogs and primates and then eventually humans. Well, there's certainly a qualitative difference between extending the life of cells, human cells, or decreasing the rate at which they decline. And it's another thing altogether to, quote unquote, reverse their aging. So how do you demarcate the difference between those two? So here's the question. And it's one that when I first thought about it, and I'm not sure if I heard a posed or just my mind came up with it, which is when we're born, we have 3.2 billion letters from our mother and 3.2 from our father. And those same that same genome is there when we're 20 and 40 and 60 and 80 and a hundred. And the question is, if it's the same genome, and it is basically the same genome, why do you look different? Why? And it turns out it's not your genome. It's your epigenome. Epi from the Greek word for above, it's the controls of which genes are turned on, and which genes are turned off. So as you well know, every cell in our body has the genes to become any other kind of cell in our body..

Elon Amazon Sergei young Sergey MIT Jeff Bezos David Sinclair Bezos George church Branson Richard Mulligan George Seattle David Jeff Whitehead institute FDA Harvard Guinea
"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:56 min | 7 months ago

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"And I've, this is zero question. About reaching longevity escape velocity. The rich roll podcast. What is happening people? It is I rich role your humble host. With you here today to continue an ongoing conversation that has been transpiring on the podcast for some time around health span extension and the emerging science of longevity. And those conversations have been at the hands of past guests like David Sinclair, Sergei young and Matthew walker. But at the center of the Venn diagram that unites these brilliant minds stands today's guest, Peter diamandis. Named by fortune as one of the world's 50 greatest leaders. Peter is best known as the founder and executive chairman of the XPRIZE foundation, as well as the executive founder of singularity university. Peter has degrees in molecular genetics and aerospace engineering from MIT. As well as an MD from Harvard Medical School, and over the course of his career has started over 20 companies in the areas of longevity, space, venture capital, and education. He's co authored two New York Times bestselling books, abundance, and bold, which are both optimistic sort of manifestos on how the exponential growth of technology actually bodes well for a positive future for all. And we had a great conversation. It's coming right up in a couple of few, but first, honing our habits to give our bodies everything they need to thrive can be a challenge, especially in the morning when you're.

Sergei young Matthew walker Peter diamandis XPRIZE foundation David Sinclair singularity university Peter Harvard Medical School MIT New York Times
"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

04:49 min | 11 months ago

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Pounds. Your goal is to go to the gym for literally 5 minutes. When 5 minutes is up, you have to leave the gym. And the person on the beginning of their journey would be like, I'm not going to accomplish anything by going to the gym for 5 minutes a day. Because the flip side of that is someone says, okay, I'm going to go to the gym 90 minutes, 6 days a week, and they fail every single time. It's inevitable. It always happens. Nobody that is at the beginning of the journey can set an expert level goal and accomplish it. And the whole process or reason for doing that is because it's a mind. It's a mind deal. And you now become even though you've only gone to the gym for 5 minutes. If over the past two weeks, you've gone to the gym every day for 5 minutes, you now can say the words. I'm a gym goer. Right. I'm the kind of person who goes to the gym. I go to the gym every single day. And so my advice to someone who's just starting is absolutely realize that your journey is worth it. You're worth showing up on your own journey and meet yourself where you're at today. And set that expectation, but then set yourself such almost a ridiculously achievable goal so that you can start to gain confidence and momentum. And once you do that, now push the limits. Now start to go, you can't go from zero to a hundred. Mike journey didn't start off the couch a hundred iron mans. It started a form of fun round that I struggled through that sunny made fun of me for that put us on this journey. So ultimately, it's her fault that we're here. But really, that's my baby. I take this whole answer. So that's my advice is meet yourself where you're at today. Believe in yourself, know that you're enough and to just start and set yourself almost a ridiculously low goal to give yourself some confidence and momentum. Let's see, find something hard to do every day. For some people that heart is, you know, brushing your teeth. Brushing your teeth or talking to the person checking you out at the grocery store or to just leave the house or to make a phone call that you have been putting off, but I mean, every time a mountain bike, if I'm on an easy stretch, I intentionally look for hard rocks and stuff to hit because I'm like, there's no better time to practice. Going over those rocks than in this safe zone. So find hard things to do inside your safe zone and just do it one hard thing a day. Yeah. And hard thing. Solid advice, both you guys. I'm going to resist the temptation to ask you the question that I'm sure everybody asks you at the end of these things. You know what it is? What's next? I'm not going to ask you that. I don't want to know what's next. There doesn't have to be a next. I've got a great answer. You guys, do you? All right. I didn't ask you, by the way. I know, you know, I'm gonna want to. Let me handle this hate Joe. What's next? What's next? Yes. So obviously we're in the recovery phase of what we're doing. That is what's right in front of us what's next. But I've kind of gone down this rabbit hole of recovery of biohacking, the mind and the body and all of the incredible tools that are out there if you have access to them to utilize them just with food and just everything. What's next for me would be to live a healthy sustainable quality of life beyond age one O 5. It's changing it. There you go. It used to be a hundred. I know. But then you said, you said you're going to live. I said, I'm going to live as a widow because I'll make it to a hundred, but you'll be a 105. I know. So I said a hundred facs is different. I got a couple guys you should talk to in a couple books for you to read. I'm reading Dave asterisk book right now. Yeah. If you read David Sinclair's book, I should read that. Sergey, this guy Sergei young. It was just on a podcast as a book that just came out called growing young. Cool. I'm fascinated with all of her because obviously I've my whole career has been breaking my body down. And I'm to the point now I'm like, okay, I need to accidentally distress. I need to build this back up so that I can hit this goal of what's next and living to beyond one O 5. Well the amazing thing is throughout this whole thing, you really didn't lose any body weight. You maintained your way. Yeah. People ask us all the time, you have steroids or something? No, he's just born like that. I just eat a lot of food. Yeah. That's one of the hardest things we did was eat that amount of food to maintain it. Yeah. It's been crazy. You guys are welcome back here any time. I love talking to you today. I love you. And you guys are easy to find. So people should check out your book, redefine impossible. There's the documentary, the iron cowboy, the 50, 50, 50 journey or something. What is it called? It's called cowboy, currently sits on Amazon Prime. Right, cool. And then to follow anything crazy we do or what is next is we post everything on Instagram, so iron cowboy James and then everything can be linked or found through our website, iron cowboy dot com. Cool. Right on. Sunny. Any final words? Sunny Jill Lawrence. I'm not very good at posting, but I've set this new.

Mike journey Dave asterisk Sergei young David Sinclair Joe Sergey Amazon Instagram James Jill Lawrence
"sergei young" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

06:24 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on WCPT 820

"Sergei Young, who is the founder of the Longevity Vision Fund, and also author of the New book, The Science and Technology of Growing Young, Sergei. It's so great to have you on today. Hi, David. Thanks for having me today. My pleasure. So let's just jump right in. Um, I've recently been reading, Uh, In addition to your book, the book scale by Geoffrey West. And one of the things that Jeffrey West talks about is that when it comes to human aging, when you look mathematically at metabolic rate and a few other sort of basic factors, it seems as though the top and kind of natural lifespan if you avoid car accidents and infectious disease, and you know the best scenario. Is about 120 years of age. Now, one of the things I find really interesting about your book. As you start to talk about this in steps you talk about living to 1 50 You talk about that. So you're not just jumping in and saying as some do 1000 years of life span is very, very soon on the horizon. You're you're talking about incremental, so talk to us about that. I mean, how do we go from this natural limit of 100 to 1 20 up to 1 50. Perfect. Great question. So Well, let's let's start from today. What are the options that we have today? To extend our lifespan? So, frankly speaking, all of them? You know, people could colon boring or my mom told me that So it's lifestyle changes its early diagnostic using power of wearables technologists. This will help us to live 200. Healthy and happy years. So that's that's what we can do today from today's like a stage of development of technology and science. This is actually pretty important because we have something exciting in the field of longevity, science and technology coming to all of us in the next 10 to 20 years within what I call in the book near Horizon of Longevity innovation, but it's very important to stay on Longevity Bridge. And be asked, healthy and happy as possible. So then, in 10 20 years time our body and mind is worth extending its resource. So that's one and it's like a separate part of the book is a bonus chapter is is as as twice as long as any other chapter. There's so many things you can do today I call it 10 longevity choices. So then, the second piece, uh, is a near horizon of longevity, Innovation and again. This is technologists and scientific breakthroughs, which will be available to all of us in the next 10 15 20 years And when people ask me what are the most exciting from this list? I'm always talk about Jin editing engine therapy. Organ regeneration, our ability to regrow and replace organs inside our bodies similar to what we do with the old car, extending its resource and longevity and appeal in the next 10 years will have Completely new class of drugs, which will focus on aging and score rather than any particular disease. This is the kind of drugs that we have today. So that's again near Horizon of longevity, and then There is something more on the horizon it its goal far horizon of longevity innovation, and I'm talking about technologies, which will be available to us in the next 25 to 50 years from now, And this is when men and machine will become one where, when we talk about integration between computer power and and human intellect. And, um, without changing the definition of human. It's going to be very difficult to live beyond Huntington, 2400 and 50 years, So okay, let's let's stop there for a second, because that's really important. So You. You seem to be acknowledging that there is this sort of metabolic and cellular natural ceiling to human longevity. That is going to need some more major change for intervention in order to be extended significantly. Yes. So what we can do within the car and biological view on the human body biological perspective. Here's a limit whether it's handed or 124 130 years. I don't know, but it's obviously in this field, so then we need we would need to complement the biological perspective and engineering or technological perspective and look at the integration of this for us to be able to live longer, but The bigger question is not the science and not in technology. The biggest question is ethics and regulation because we have created technology to extend our lives, David, but We haven't created life that we want to extend 60 to 80% of people in the world, depending on the country would say no to life extension opportunities, so we will need to sort out a lot of ethical issues and almost create a new, amazing version of this world and society. For us to embrace the idea of longer living. I call it morality of immortality. And this is my biggest war. This is my biggest concern. This is what we need to have a conversation about ethical choses before we embrace the technology. Yeah, well, you know, I've interviewed, uh, longevity researcher Aubrey de Grey several times over the last 15 or so years, And he often makes news for the things that are more Salacious that, he says, like the first person to live to 1000 has already been born or something like that. And, you know, maybe that's true. Maybe it's not. But that's what I find more interesting about what he says are when I bring up The ethical considerations how triage considerations change If the upper limit of life is extended, or what is the economic impact? What is the environmental impact of people living so much longer? He says. It's sort of. Well mostly work itself out like if people live a lot longer, the birth rate will go down. For example. What do you think about that? So I do believe that there's so many things that we need to change in this world for us to be able to enjoy this far horizon of longevity, so few of them like I do believe in longevity and longevity. Technology has an opportunity to become a unifying theme for the nation and for society because someone need to close inequality gap. Which is widening all the time. So I did. My mission is to.

David Geoffrey West Sergei Young Jeffrey West Aubrey de Grey 60 200 1000 years Longevity Vision Fund 100 The Science and Technology of 1000 2400 today twice 80% second piece 10 longevity Huntington 1 50
"sergei young" Discussed on Dream Big Podcast

Dream Big Podcast

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Dream Big Podcast

"To go to learn laugh and grow. Today we're going to talk about what matters most in life. i know. sometimes it's easy to get caught up in the latest fashion craze and one particular pair of shoes. Or maybe you feel like when. I just get this toy that i've been waiting for earn instrument earn new video game. Whatever it is that you've been desiring you think when you get that you'll be happy well today all these sharing while you're not going to find happiness and any of those things and we'll talk about where you can find it. You know what time it is. This is episode two hundred sixty eight of the dream big podcast and it's time to dream big. My name is eva carbon. I'm part of the squad of super kids that are here to change the world. We don't believe you need to be adults sequels and start working towards your dreams. We believe age is just a number and you're never too young to make a difference. We may be young but we are not naive. We understand that achieving our big dreams will not be easy though taking credible dedication hard work and yes massive action. They'll be ups and downs that we embrace the challenges and relish pushing outside of our comfort zone because this is how we grow. They may not teach us these concepts in our school textbooks but we are smart enough to know that the tools and tactics to achieve our big dreams are out there and we are willing to do the work to seek out these skills and master them because we know about our future depends on. We are the big dreamers and it's time to dream before we dive into this week's episode. Here's silly sophia. To make us all laugh. How did the brushes hair with the honeycomb. What are the tree say to sprint. Well ever leave. Thank you sophia. Today we have an episode of mentor. Magic where i share lessons learned a mentor. That if we implement as young big dreamers it can help us get to our big dream so much faster. It's like magic. Today's mentor is sergei young. It's a nice coincidence. That sergei's last name is young because his mission in life is to find ways to extend our lifespan. His personal goal is to live to two hundred years old. I'm guessing that's why his instagram handle is sergei young two hundred but sergei is not just hoping that will happen. He is dedicating his life's work extending human lifespan. Not just for himself. But for all of humanity his goal is to extend healthy lifespans of at least one billion. Yes you heard that right. One billion people to meet this goal. Sergei founded the longevity vision fund to accelerate life extension through technological and scientific breakthroughs. He raised one hundred million dollars in this fun and is investing in companies that are focused on building products and services that will extend healthy lifespans. Sergei has achieved tremendous financial success in life being an investor with experience spanning over twenty years which includes managing a two billion dollar private equity fund. But in a recent interview. I was very interested to hear circus. Answer to a question about the importance of money. Sergei show that he does a daily ritual called priming whereas part of that he thinks about the things in his life that he feels grateful for to his surprise when he started doing this practice none of his accomplishments from his career or the hundred million dollar fund that he just raised or the house or the cars that he bought is what came to his mind instead all that he thought about when he was asking himself what he's grateful for was his parents wife kids and dog. That's it hearing sergei. Share this someone who has accomplished so much in his life really was a great reminder of what is really important. It won't matter if you achieve your dreams in terms of your career if you don't have great relationships with your family and friends so you can celebrate your winds with them. I think that's so important for us. All to remember cove in many ways has forced to think about what was important but as we hopefully go back to more of a normal routine in the coming year two when you feel like what is important is the shoes you're wearing or the car that you drive are the most trendy toy that everybody wants. Remember what sergei said that. Nothing material is going to be the source of your happiness when you practice gratitude. When you think about what's truly important they'll be your parents your brothers and sisters grandparents or aunts uncles cousins your friends from school or camp your animals which in my case now. That's a dog chickens and ducks. That's what matters the people you love the relationships with those people and that's who you will celebrate when you accomplish your dreams and those are the people who be there for you when things are not working out thank you so so much sergei for that powerful reminder. I look forward to watching your journey as you live to two hundred. That sounds great to me. As i know i would love for my loved ones to live that long to. That's all for today. This is.

sergei young sergei Sergei sophia sprint
"sergei young" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

Bulletproof Radio

05:15 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

"To authors and speakers directly to ask questions at the end of the show today is a returning podcast guest and a friend and a major investor in longevity and aging and now a new author of a very Very cool book about aging. It is called believe it or not the science and technology of growing young at. That's kind of funny. 'cause sergei young is our guest so he named the book after himself which is the world's biggest dad jokes or gate. Was that your intent when you named burt yes The truth comes out. Well welcome back. And we are airing this on the date. That your new book comes out and actually hits. The shelves have the advanced reviewer's copy and in pre sales though. You're kind of killing it right now. How's the book doing before it's even out. Yeah it's it's gonna interesting. We'll read done Number one yearly lease on amazon in three categories like preventive medicine aging and longevity and we even competing between number one and number two bestseller even before book assault with some of the existing books in preventive medicine. Some very happy. Like i mean you know. It's better than anyone in every book is like baby and this is my first. Yeah baby book. And i'm very excited. It's getting well and It obviously it comes down to support. I received from you and a lot of people in the now failed. But let's let's forward is by peter de by peter demandn ray kurzweil So kind of some big names. And there's some quotes on the back from a tony robbins and some other some other big names. When when relatively small guy on there on the back is dave asprey guy but basic as i have endorsed the book And i'm so many other leaders in the field because sergei's spent years connecting with the world's anti aging research leaders. That's how we met years ago and he believes that we can live to two hundred years old and beyond that it's inevitable not as possible and that makes me very angry because my numbers one eighty in. I'm going to do twenty years more than you. And so the surviving was. Was this an intentional slight. Yeah i think what we what we see now. Field is is this a certain inflation of of life expectancy and lifespan targets. I know one guy from china. He won't sleep two three years. I think he's just got typical Chinese stuff you better bigger longer At sarah but otherwise. I i do think it's obviously well beyond the sound barrier of huntington twenty two years the maximum lifespan On the record and all of the technologists and scientific breakthroughs the we expecting the next fifteen years within the near horizon of longevity will give us an opportunity to break the sound barrier leave beyond huntington ninety two years while well up to huntington fifty or even two hundred years. Well i i agree with you. One hundred percent in. It's our mutual friends. aubrey degray. Who's been on the show. He's ten thousand years and like no one ever. that can grow a beard like aubrey. So we just know that he can be like the merlin of anti-aging. So yeah i'm good with. I just come close to that. It's okay now you're uniquely credible because you run the longevity vision fund so you've putting one hundred million dollars work. Accelerating life extension technology and making it affordable for all of us which is a big theme in your book big theme in my aging book. As well okay. It starts with the crazy people wanting to spend more money like enough money to go to space. Now i'm gonna spend it on hacking myself. But that's what enables it to be much more affordable if years later so it kind of it just evolves that way like phones dead and you've also managed the two billion dollar private fund at you and i are in the longevity are the x prize Donor thing where we helped to select create x prizes. You did the longevity x prize. I did the carbon capture. One that elon. Musk ended up funding which was pretty cool. So like we we care. But you've been in this for a long time. Which is why. I wanted to dig in on your take on the science and the technology so that our listeners and our upgrade collective members can ask questions and just learn. How real is it. And what are they going to have to do that. That's the scary thing i don't know. Should i go plant. Based should i fast. Should i inject stem cells or should i do what You know some of the like craig venter's as have pizza and beer while we wait for more data like there's a lot of options here he ask so Let me start with you. You mentioned it's possible of the two hundred years. Have you stake number for yourself. It seems like every day. Someone's asking me about cb so i've done a lot of the.

sergei young peter de peter demandn dave asprey huntington ray kurzweil burt tony robbins aubrey degray sergei amazon aubrey sarah china elon Musk craig venter
"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

"Of right now it's time to get busy building the platform for your long term success. And that's where nets we'd by oracle comes in the world's number one cloud business system. Net sweet is a complete system in the cloud including finance. Hr inventory and multichannel commerce and much more so that you can manage your business with precision and If now's the time to upgrade from quickbooks and if you're like a lot of startups in smaller businesses that are growing You got a bunch of spreadsheet kung that you're doing and you try to stitch all this legacy stuff together enough with that. Legendary businesses have legendary foundations. And that's nets we'd from oracle whether you're doing a million dollars a year or hundreds of millions of dollars nets gives you the visibility and control that you need to build a legendary business visit net sweet dot slash different for your free product tour. That's nets we dot com slash different and he in uncertain times legendary organizations. Turn data into doing and spunk. Is the leader in data to everything bringing data to every question every decision and every action. Learn how you can bring data to everything and be a digital first business at spunk dot com slash d to e. That's sp l. u. n. k. dot com slash d. The number. two letter e. r. I we would like to thank of course sergei young his new book. It's a smoker. The science and technology of growing young. Pick it up wherever you get legendary books. My friends at trinet have been building legendary b2b websites in silicon valley for over twenty years ticket. At r. e. dot net today. My friends at spiro dot. Ai are the leaders in proactive relationship..

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

"And i wanted to in guards you and all of us to start this journey. I love it sergei. Is there anything else you want to touch on before we wrap. I really want to stay in touch with ukraine with audience. Obviously or the book. It's amazing reading. I know i should say that will radiate. It is amazing reading. Yeah we'll radio number. One in preventive medicine category on amazon and this is gonna few weeks before the launch day one or go to sergei young dot com sign up wow newsletter stain dodge In the next at least seventy three years is going to be more exciting news on. We need to continue our conversations. While i would love to have a seventy three year long conversation with you sergei. I deeply appreciate your work. The book is very riveting. Very very provocative. Your personality comes out in the book which is often not the case. So you've written and you sort of say it up at the front you know. You've written a highly consumable book Some of us don't have phd's yeah and so it's a it's a it's a very readable book very provocative book and an incredibly Powerful conversation for us to be having now particularly as we as we continue to wrestle with the c nineteen crisis and continue to go forward so sergei. I wanna thank you. And i also want to tell you. And that's why. I'm so glad you were able to take a look at bigger. You are a category designer. You are designing the category of quote longevity investor right. When i saw the pr people sent the pitch to have you come on. I'm like longevity investor like this guy's a category designer and he doesn't even know but after reading bigger i know it. It's a great book. Well thank you. And i'm so excited you're doing this work. And a best of luck with the launch of the book and I hope we can chat again soon. Yet we will thank you brother and to everyone in healthy and happy well. There is the legendary sergei young. And i sure hope you enjoyed this real different dialogue. If you did please make sure that you share it with the people that you love and that you are subscribed to this odd cast so that you continue to get these real different dialogues. Sergei's hot new book is called the science and technology of growing young. An insider's guide to the breakthroughs that will dramatically extend our lifespan. And what we can do right now. Speaking.

sergei ukraine amazon sergei young Sergei
"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

02:29 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Ability to regenerate organs ability to outer ow jains and we already know three thousand genes now dna which are responsible for aging process which starts probably after age of twenty five my monster as to leave two hundred years in twenty five years old buddy. I'm great believer of psychological aspect of wishing these change into this mental paradigm. Changed my life a lot. Because every morning i wake up i'll have like three or four of my life. If me i can dream. I can think beak i can actually change the world and imposes you've way increase of the lifespan is happening hunt. Goalie over slice spent on earth. Was what thirty five years right now again for developed countries. It's seventy five. No one ever had a debate like can we allow this to happen or not so in a way. This is a tragic theory. And what i would like to do is for us to start. A conversation started thinking process. About how the world should change how relationship with modern nature should change how ethical norms social constructs Needs to change. We have created technology to extend our life. But we haven't created the life that we want to extend hi. This is sergey. Young and this is reach role. Podcasts rich podcast. What would life be like if you could live to one hundred and fifty one hundred fifty years old healthily wall. What about two hundred. What about beyond that will. This is not science fiction but it is science. The science of lifespan extension the science of what. Today's guests calls growing young. And it's a very interesting science in that. It of course conjures up some very important questions questions. With profound philosophical moral ethical psychological environmental and economic implications but for sergei young a very smart and engaging and optimistic chemical engineer turned investment banker. Turned venture capitalists this science and all the questions. It begets is not an academic thought experiment because cutting edge lifespan..

sergey sergei young
"sergei young" Discussed on FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

03:29 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

"Now. One <Speech_Male> of your annual checkup. <Speech_Male> This is <Speech_Male> very important. <Speech_Male> You'll decrease the chances <Speech_Male> of early <Speech_Male> death <Speech_Male> by <Speech_Male> five to <Speech_Male> ten times <Speech_Male> just your most <Speech_Male> important day. <Speech_Male> Every year <Speech_Male> is not the date <Speech_Male> of your birth date <Speech_Male> of your annual checkup. <Speech_Male> So that's one <Speech_Male> second. Don't <Speech_Male> do stupid things. <Speech_Male> Like don't smoke <Speech_Male> this minus <Speech_Male> ten years <Speech_Male> from your life. <Speech_Male> I'm talking about <Speech_Male> tobacco smoking. <Speech_Male> Don't take unnecessary <Speech_Male> risks. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Number three <Speech_Male> is about diet. <Speech_Male> it <Speech_Male> should be asked <Speech_Male> land-based disposable <Speech_Male> you need to <Speech_Male> decrease the galleries <Speech_Male> they you taking <Speech_Male> by <Speech_Male> Fifteen to twenty <Speech_Male> five percent. <Speech_Male> It's almost guaranteed <Speech_Male> you're going gonna be extent <Speech_Male> Extending <Speech_Male> your health span <Speech_Male> lifespan. <Speech_Male> By another <Speech_Male> three to five <Speech_Male> years. <Speech_Male> Obviously you take away <Speech_Male> all the sugar <Speech_Male> drinks. It's warlords <Speech_Male> herbal teas. <Speech_Male> Coffee <Speech_Male> and glass <Speech_Male> of wine <Speech_Male> once <Speech_Male> a week <SpeakerChange> or <Speech_Male> so number. <Speech_Male> Four is about physical <Speech_Male> activity unit. <Speech_Male> You don't need to run <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> On just <Speech_Male> take your wearable <Speech_Male> which will actually <Speech_Male> become your personalized <Speech_Male> healthcare device <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Couple of years <Speech_Male> from now <Speech_Male> and measure <Speech_Male> ten thousand steps <Speech_Male> today and <Speech_Male> number five <Speech_Male> is about these <Speech_Male> of mind. <Speech_Male> It's about mental <Speech_Male> health. It's about <Speech_Male> meditating sleeping. <Speech_Male> Well my <Speech_Male> rule is eight hours <Speech_Male> in about seven <Speech_Male> hours of sleep <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> sharing the <Speech_Male> best of you <Speech_Male> with the world <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> people were sense <Speech_Male> of purpose dental <Speech_Male> live longer <Speech_Male> healthier <Silence> and <SpeakerChange> hit the allies. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> you don't have to run that marathon <Speech_Male> and by did one. <Speech_Male> That was enough now. I'll tell <Speech_Male> you. I just had lunch. <Speech_Male> I had lunch <Speech_Male> here in. New york <Speech_Male> was awesome by <Speech_Male> the way. This <Speech_Male> is man who <Speech_Male> all of us need to learn <Speech_Male> more about <Speech_Male> and we ordered <Speech_Male> cheeseburgers <Speech_Male> and we <Speech_Male> had five beers <Speech_Male> at <Speech_Male> nanking. <Speech_Male> We had <Speech_Male> steamed vegetables <Speech_Male> and they <Silence> were delicious. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> and i was <Speech_Male> on my best behavior <Speech_Male> with you. Because <SpeakerChange> i'm like. I can't <Speech_Male> eat like food in <Speech_Male> front of this guy <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> like a cheat. Say <Speech_Male> every month <Speech_Male> or a couple <Speech_Male> of years <Speech_Male> later when <SpeakerChange> we <Speech_Male> were <Speech_Male> It was <Speech_Male> i. I didn't need <Speech_Male> the cheeseburger because <Speech_Male> good vegetables tastes <Speech_Male> better than cheeseburgers. <Speech_Male> If you do the rabbi <Speech_Male> it always <Speech_Male> talking about like a rainbow <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Different colors <Speech_Male> different tastes than <Speech_Male> its. You'll <Speech_Male> rediscover <SpeakerChange> the <Speech_Male> world. Food <Speech_Male> are at the website <Speech_Male> is sergey young dot <Speech_Male> com that's s. e. r. <Speech_Male> j. y young <Speech_Male> dot com. <Speech_Male> You'll find in lincoln. <Speech_Male> Sergei and on <Speech_Male> facebook and instagram <Speech_Male> at sergei young <Speech_Male> two hundred <Speech_Male> and the name of the book <Speech_Male> is the science <Speech_Male> and technology of <Speech_Male> growing <Speech_Male> young surrogate young. <Speech_Male> Thanks so much <Speech_Male> being here. Thanks <Speech_Male> buddy thanks.

"sergei young" Discussed on FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

10:20 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on FOMO Sapiens with Patrick J. McGinnis

"Those but i remember they were i was like what is that i never went but it is so different and it can really help you and so i just wanted to sorta had him on the show to demystify something that for me is really cool and i really enjoyed and it's good for a lot of things so by the way i'm not making advertisement for the hypnotism industry here but i would do some research about why people go and it's for everything from to be more confident when you're doing public speaking and to kind of do with nerves it can be for sleeping. Quit something like smoking or biting your nails or some other sort of vice as it were. It can be For dieting and stress management. It could be for fear so all kinds of different stuff and in fact. That's what got me started on this whole thing with hypnotism that i wasn't fear so much but it was kind of like after the financial crisis when my job blew up and everything i felt a lot of anxiety around that and i felt like we're just like bad feelings around all the stuff that had happened in so somebody said go to a hypnotist and so i went to this guy who is a master hypnotist and this guy not gonna say his name but he is new york city and i went to him and he was amazing. I really really liked him. And he had been doing this. For a long time. In fact he got into the business of hypnotism because he had been a smoker a very heavy smoker and he couldn't couldn't couldn't quit and couldn't quit and he finally quit through hypnotism. And i think he smoked four packs a day or something he told me and then eventually he learned how to hypnotize other people because hypnotism helped him so much. He wanted to sort of. Give that back to people now. It's not a great business model if you're carrying people something and they don't come back to you but you know he does all kinds of other things to like what i was in there for with him and i'll tell you about the experience because i think it's cool to sort of get into it. I referred to it a little bit in the episode. But let me tell you a little bit more. So i went into his office and he actually put on this vibrating sound. And it's the vibrating. Sound is supposed to sort of move your coalesced your brainwaves to a certain level and that makes it easier for you to get into a trance. And then he had me lay on the couch and sort of do this exercise where i counted backwards and i would in my head. I would write a number down on a chalkboard and then a race. It like ninety nine and the ninety eight race ninety seven or eight so on and so forth. And when i get to ninety i'd have to start again at ninety nine and i did that a couple of different times until he asked me you know. He gestured to me and said something like please you know. Move your right finger if you are you believe that you have reached the point where you are feeling deep relaxation and so i did and then he sort of took me this journey. Who's really kind of interesting. He he had me get. I believe was not like an an escalator. Go down and then. I went down into this. The subterranean space. And when you get there you. It's like walking into a room in mind. You're imagining these things in your mind right and you walk in and you see these colors and i remember seeing these kind of dark colors kind of almost like an inky color with some flashes of different brighter colors and then he sort of started to say like you know. Don't feel bad about this. And try to disassociate the way. I felt you know. Don't focus on the negative and you don't wanna be upset about this anymore and sort of giving me suggestions about how i should think about these feelings. And then he sort of reversed the whole thing. And i was out and when i when i remembered the whole thing and in fact you know so i was sort of like woke up and i was like well. I don't think it worked and he said oh you're you're definitely you were you're hypnotizing. The i don't know. I remember everything and he said no. No no there are towels. You're eyes were fluttering there. Was i guess particularly like the the arteries remains in your neck. They sort of pulse. And that's assigned to the hypnotists that you are in fact in a trance. I didn't think so by wolves crazy too is and he said. He gave me a glass of water. And he said isn't this glass of water Tasty and in fact. It wasn't if it was like everything was enhanced. I just sorta felt like wow. This is so delicious. And i walked home. I think i sang as walking down the street. Because you just feel so good. I was really kind of loopy but i just felt so amazing. It's kind of like you feel like you just woke up from nineteen our sleep but in a good way. Not when you're feeling gross after you sleep. I felt relaxed. I felt good. I felt well being just like hey. I walked home from midtown to my apartment lower manhattan and i just felt like wow and so i just really. I has positive experience with that And i went to daniel ryan who i of course i talked to on the show the other day for for something else and And i loved his approach. It was a little different. Because i'm like the sort of more traditional approach. I guess i would say. I thought it was kind of more traditional approach of like you know. Don't do this don't do that. His is a little bit more about like connecting positive things so the idea is you wanna kinda rewire your brain. So that when you when a certain thing happens or you think of certain thing you don't have negative feelings you have positive feelings. And so he was more like rewiring the brain towards when you think of this feel good about this or think about the positive aspects of this thing and so i was able to then it was crazy. We talked about it after and it was sort of like. I started to realize that the way that i saw certain things had changed some somehow like the association was different and so like something that before would have been a very normal way of thinking about something all all of a sudden. You're like well. That's just not how i see the world and so it's amazing and having talked to people who've done it to quit things it's sort of like you have somebody who You know i've had friends who've done everything from The they went to to quit smoking right. And so Somebody was telling me that when they quit smoking. The idea is that they didn't ever withdrawals but like the idea of picking up a cigarette after that. It's like it's like something they didn't do. You might as well pick up a snake we. I don't touch those things that's kind of where the mind is even the touch them every day for a long time. I've also had a friend whose father was very ill with cancer every train. He drink water when he drank the water. It would make Basically couldn't he couldn't drink because it tasted very bad to him like almost like a weird kind of battery taste and because of hypnotism he could drink the water again and so he was totally fine so it was really interesting. That and as i talked to daniel by the way you know he has a different approach to because it's not he sort of had me go. I shouldn't probably reveal his secrets on the on the internet but Just tell you that you go into a place where you feel very safe like you think about a place where you've always felt very safe and then from there you sort of get into into this state of almost like watching a film on the wall and and so you when i when i walked into the room where we watched the film because you get the space you sort of get an elevator and you go down. And that's more like getting down into your subconscious right. When i walked into that room. I saw the same colors that inky color. The bright colors that i had seen before and i asked him about that. Because we did a little debrief and he said. Oh it's your subconscious. Which is crazy right. You get to hang out with your subconscious. And i think it's a really a lot of people cry at that point. Apparently because it's pretty. It's pretty heavy in a good way. Sort of i mean if you're in a good space and you like yourself and you get to meet yourself your deepest level and i know i sound like crazy right now but you know they just like roll with me on this on. It was cool And i thought. I thought that was like a pretty profound experience. So i i really liked it and And i find that it really works and in fact. I'm actually going to go back to daniel this sort of doing this episode I'll totally confess like one of my big fears. I'm really afraid of doctors. I always have been. Because when i was a little kid. My doctor I was kind of an overweight child and he used to be. He says the meanest off to me he said one time like. i guess. You don't starve yourself. do you stuff like that. That was crazy and It gave me a lot of hangups with doctors. And so as a result. I i really hate going the doctor every time i go i swear to god like i walk in there and i'm like sweating bullets and so i'm gonna go to daniel because that's something that he helped me with these me so i'm going to check it out and hopefully that will cause me to go to the doctor. We're gonna see this in about two weeks with special guests on the show sergei young. He wrote a book about how to stay young forever and one of his advice pieces was like. You have to go to the doctor. If you wanna live you have to. I not die and so going. The doctor is really important. And as i read that i thought i need to get over my fear of doctors and then i thought of daniel and we shall see how it goes. I will let you know how it goes but it's important. So that's the thing that i i want to try out and i know that it's a good strategy for me anyway because having talked with daniel and the other person that i worked with i. It's hard for me to get into a trance. Because i i tend to over. Think things you might have noticed about me but it's very powerful somehow hypnotism works really well for me. And that's not for everybody some people you know. I don't want to over. Promise the benefits here because you could go to hit the tests and you find. It doesn't help right By i will say that for me so far gone. It's been super powerful. And i don't know what that says about me. But apparently like twenty thirty percent of people just are really receptive to it. So i will add because i would much rather do something like hypnotism that is a you know a small investment of time and money but doesn't require you to take anything. There's no side effects. It's really enjoyable. You might even sing. While you're walking down the street in manhattan last time i got hypnotism. I ended up at a which i've never even had chick-fil-a it was delicious now. I know i shouldn't need here because you know it's problematic. And but i i did eat there that one time and i think they hypnotism taste even better so with that I just wanted to explain that. Because why daniel on and kind of my own experiences. Because i don't know it's one of the things that i'll try many things at least once and frankly i enjoyed it so much that i've been back and i will be going back again soon. So if you have a view on this he's tried hypnotism and worked or didn't work or you have some other strategies that you like to share it you can find me If you email me. Let's connect patrick mcguinness dot com or on instagram at patrick mcguinness or on twitter at pj. Mcguinness i love hearing from you as i've been telling you every week. Lots of good stuff coming in less good questions ideas suggestions for gas. I've just loving it right now. Having all the feedback. It's like i don't know where it all came from by. It has been like the summer of great mail from listeners. And i read it. And i respond. If you ask people. I do respond. Maybe not the same day. But i definitely get back to you so have a great week and i will see you on thursday foam What more sapiens. And after hours head over to fo savings dot com you can listen to past episodes. Learn more about the show and find out how to advertise. You can also connect with me on instagram. Patrick on twitter clicking..

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

"Our but very few people know who invented the cell phone. That's martin and we're gonna get into all of it. He's got a great new book out and he is an extraordinary human being candidly. I think marty's a gift to humankind also coming up soon dr. Avi loeb is back if you haven't heard of him or you haven't heard first episode with him. Go back to follow your different number two. Oh two is see. Professor lobe is harvard's most senior astronomer. And he's the first credential astronomer at his level or anything close to it to come out and say we've been visited by aliens and if you've been paying attention there's been a lot of talk about aliens lately and so Professor lobe is back and another one that i think is going to be mind. Expanding sergei young. He's a venture capitalist focused on longevity. And he's got a new book out that i think is going to rock the world. It's called the science and technology of growing young and sergei says that he who's in his late forties will probably live past one hundred twenty. The oldest living person ever was one hundred and twenty two and that we are very close to having human beings that lived to one hundred fifty and two hundred and beyond and live to those ages. Well that's coming up soon on failure different now in times like these being flexible and adaptable is critical.

Avi loeb Professor lobe sergei young marty martin harvard sergei
"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

09:21 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Solve our current food health and environmental crises as he will soon discover. Bruce is indeed super smart. This episode again. I think is our smartest one yet. So without further ado. Let's get into it. This is me. And bruce. friedrich all right. Bruce brusca to see you. Thank you for coming out. This will be our third. Turn on the podcast. We'll always good to see you my friend. I'm delighted to be here. Thank you so much for having me so you are on the cover of eating well magazine this month as one of their food. Heroes congrats. thank you very much it's It's really a nice honor for Gsi and what we're up to They picked ten one of ten very In the other nine are Are all doing just spectacularly important work so it's nice to see plant based in cultivated. Meet honored in that way. It's been amazing to see the growth trajectory of gsi. Because i think the first time that we did the podcast in a cramped hotel room in new york city you had just launched it or it was pretty new. At that time. I think right yeah. We started hiring staff Other than the two of us. Who started it. I guess i started. And then i heard one staff member To launch a venture capital fund And then half dozen more staff members in june of twenty sixteen so Basically five years ago. So i think when we first met jeff i was maybe a dozen writers and how many people you have now. You got offices all over the place. Yeah yeah we have north of one hundred All told so there's Gsi the united states. Which is about sixty sixty five. And then we also have she f. i. Affiliates in india israel brazil asia pacific out of singapore And europe we have offices Well it office in brussels and then we also have team members london so across our international affiliates about forty five people And then in the us about sixty five. That's amazing in about a five year period. Been good well because it's been a minute since the last time you were on. I can't remember it was at least a couple years ago. i think. Yeah it's been a while since we've been here in. The audience has grown or you know. Time has elapsed. So i think it would be good and instructive. If you could just briefly talk a little bit about the background that led you to gsi and the mission of good food institute. Yeah the mission of the good food institute is to figure out how we feed Close to ten billion people by twenty fifty Without pouring gasoline the planet on fire. Ideally pleura pour some Cold water on put the fire out is basically the mission and jeff. I was based on an observation that economies that grow eat more meat essentially and the united nations has predicted that we will need to produce twice as much meat by twenty-fifty globally as we're producing right now. Most of that is going to be in developing economies even in the united states Twenty nineteen was the highest per capita meat consumption and recorded history. So we were looking at ways that we can make the meat that people apparently just really wanna consume and do it from plants so it's not veggie burgers for vegetarians and flex iranians it's literally. Let's bio mimic the precise meet experience. But let's do it with plants and instead of the inefficiency of growing massive amounts of crops to feed them to animals so that we can eat animals. Let's feed the cells directly. Let's cultivate meet in cultivators Instead of using modern industrial farms and slaughterhouses and in both cases those processes require a fraction of the land cause a fraction of the adverse climate impact and are far more efficient so much better way to feed ten billion people and also huge benefits for biodiversity and climate. Right a couple thoughts on that first of all. It's interesting that the united states just tracked its biggest meat consumption year ever given the relative explosion of interest in plant based diets and and veganism at large like that movement has really grown considerably over the last decade. And yet here we are. Is that attributable to population growth is attributable to an escalation in median income. Like how do you track that. It's it definitely tracks with income but its per capita numbers so it. It's not a population issue. Twenty nineteen was the highest per capita consumption in recorded history in the united states And i think it's just Food is systems one thinking so the nobel laureate in economics steel common in his book thinking fast and slow he talks about systems one thinking and systems to thinking and even though people want to make decisions that align with their environmental interests and concern about biodiversity and concerned about animals. I mean it's the same reason people. Just keep getting heavier and heavier We know how not to be overweight and obese and yet you look at the maps with color. Coding and we need new colors because people just keep getting more overweight and obese. This is kind of the same thing. Physiology as low on maslow's hierarchy of needs food is physiology And one thing that education is phenomenal for is getting you involved and me involved. It's getting people to dedicate their lives to this Vladi started upside foods. Formerly memphis meets Out of concern for this is dedicating his vocation to it But as a way to get lots and lots of people to eat less meat which is physiology at systems. One thinking where vocation assist thinking. It just doesn't seem to be working in terms of turning the world vegetarian vegan. And even if we could do it in the united states you know the. Us is the place where people are best educated about the environmental harm health. Harm the animal harm of eating meat and yet even the us has the highest per capita meat consumption ever but most of the growth growth in meat production over the next thirty five years is going to be in developing economies and one of the great things about making meat from plants and cultivating meet directly from cells. Is that it scales up. So is not in israel and singapore because we care what people are eating in israel and singapore Were in those countries because they are extremely technologically innovate advanced. And because they're small. They have food security issues which is motivating their governments To go all in on making plants from making meat from plants and cultivating meat from cells. So those are places where the technology there can scale globally in ways that are very right and you create this domino effect by focusing on these smaller countries. I had This guy sergei young here yesterday. Who's a russian venture capitalist focused on anti-aging technology and he has a similar approach. Focusing on smaller countries that are more receptive in terms of you know government regulation to onboard some of these ideas because once you get it up on its feet in a place like that and the rest of the world can notice what's happening that sets in motion a chain of events but trying to kind of push. The the bureaucracy of the united states is a much taller task. Yeah it is. It is unfortunately a taller task. And then some place. Like singapore or israel or japan or south korea super technologically advanced governments that support technology and support innovation and. Yeah also more hospitable. Regulatory regimes and a lot of instances where we're going to talk about singapore and israel and singapore just is now serving cultivated meat and a particular restaurant there. Israel is doing some amazing stuff with three d. printed me which is insane but i wanna start with this arc that you've been on and this ethos that i think is really powerful and important and worthy of of spending a few moments on. Which is this idea that. It's easier to remake me then to remake morality right because you're you come from an activist background and part of what i do here on. Podcast is try to incite individuals to make personal changes which is effective to a point but at some stage recognized the limitations of that and realize that if you really wanna level up and and create systemic change across these massive systems you have to approach it from a different perspective. Yeah i mean it's It if food is systems one thinking and it doesn't boil down exclusively to is it delicious and.

us Bruce brusca mission of good food institute good food institute singapore jeff israel friedrich gsi Vladi Bruce bruce brussels new york city brazil asia united nations europe india london
"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

02:15 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

"You know some incredible episodes that we have Coming up you know. I i gotta tell you i never thought when i started this quote unquote job of podcasting. That it would lead to meeting so many of today's four leading thinkers and it's amazing and i'm so glad to share these conversations with you for example we have coming up in no particular order. Dr avi loeb. Who is the senior astronomer at harvard university. And the first the first academic of his credential level to come out and say we have been visited by aliens. And he's coming back for his second visit with us We have an episode coming up soon with an entrepreneur named sergei young and sergei is the founder of the longevity vision fund. And he's a new category of venture capitalist who invests exclusively in longevity technologies and he has got a new book coming out called the science and technology of growing young and we have a stunner of a conversation. Another one i wanted to tell you about is marty cooper is coming and marty cooper is arguably one of the most impactful inventors and category designers in history of technology and most people. Don't even know who he is. You see. marty was the leader at motorola. Who invented the cell phone. He's in his nineties and he's coming up soon. In addition we have spectacular woman named joe joanne. Molinaro she's better known as the korean vegan and she's a a lawyer turned a writer and of course vegan blogger and she's She's incredible we have a superfund conversation. She's got a new book coming out soon and speaking of new books the sort of the business book of the summer for many particularly those who want something great to kick back and read while there Well they're recharging their batteries. My friend One of the ground dumbs of pr and marketing in silicon valley. Sabrina horn is coming on soon. Her new book is out. It's called make it. Don't fake it. i loved it. And you're gonna love our conversation so those are just a couple of we have in the canned coming up. Don't forget to hit subscribed to To follow your different on whatever your awed cast player of.

marty cooper Dr avi loeb sergei young longevity vision fund harvard university joe joanne sergei Molinaro marty motorola Sabrina horn silicon valley
"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

06:53 min | 1 year ago

"sergei young" Discussed on Christopher Lochhead Follow Your Different™

"World without waste. And why we're so excited about what i think is. You're really pioneering thinking in this in this area. I can show. That's that's it's Machines can decide but it's a it's a humans privileged to choose and At i still quote actually came from a great book of just white symbolic while the pioneers of i the creator of elisa mid-sixties it's early prototype of siri and in his book. Computer power and human reason talked about machines deciding and humans choosing and it sounds like you know little semantic difference. But it's very on the stand that if you go deep down it has an understand. Why machines did something. It always because i was told also. And if you go deep down you know just you know to the bottom of human. Humans decision is. Because i wanted so. It's the it's it's about choice and you talked about supply but let's look at it exceeds so st naturally now america america has to to help the rest of the world and we're talking about billions of people that need these vaccines now. Machine cannot make a decision. For instance you know choosing you know what is the what are the priority show shooting you work on a booster that will help people in america or europe being vaccinated. Get get assert shot because it could help against variance or you should continue supplying in the rest of the well because some people didn't get it at all so It there's no way machine will do it. Unless you just put certain parameters there and i can come up with tons of examples were human choice will actually influence machines decision. The same is about drones and about killer robots again. They will decide and when people say. Oh that's terrible day. They just making his decisions they accidents. Yes but actually human mistakes kill even more people available we should remember. It's our choice. That will make decisions. Predetermine and i agree with you. I mean i. I think the the focus on stopping badea i this this this perceived bad things coming from There's so much more energy on that than there isn't like using ai. For good for like achieving like good things in the world and and we have these we have this incredibly powerful technology. And you know. I'm sure there are some people. When calculators came around that they thought that that was the end of the human brain that could do better math than we could or better long division. But i'm not afraid. My calculator is going to wake up tonight and tell me right often. Wonder if if you say the first big human innovation was the wheel. I often wonder when we started using the wheel for transportation where pro were there protests. Say well the people had haul all that shit all over the place aren't gonna have to haul it as much and they're going to be out of work and you know just the wheel absolutely what about what about complaints that it is the the book the the printing press you know left so many monks unemployed so again. It's it's natural that's-that's that's you know that's why we then did things you know to do to help us to make us stronger to make faster just to make it the maas bora giles. So that's that's that's that's why you know the human brains just and never sees the process of exploration innovation. Well sergei young now says that Humans are gonna regularly two hundred that we're on the verge of that now good knows we look. We just trivia question and what was the. I think it's like ninety. Seven hundred eighty. What was the average lifespan of americans. One hundred ten years ago adding. I if i can google it while we're talking about forty seven forty eight years it was. It was around thirty years in all regions of the world. The don't donor about american. Although the world america none of out by the way that's good that you picked up the whole world so you say oh this is this is. People are complaining about globalization about capitalism suit. Now look today you know just in in many african countries wou- seventy again. Thanks to capitalists. Thanks to the free markets. Yeah gary in one thousand nine hundred for men. It was forty six point. Three and for women forty eight point three. I said forty. That's yes yeah now. Now you're talking with seventy five eight years of an plug plug for the book fact fullness the ever read that book. It's the zuleta people saying bad. Things happening a world in Progress in one one of one of the statistics is is lifespan by infant mortality education of girls. How can you compare you know. This is the it's the looking today. It's seventy eight point six now in the us. Okay so it's us at eight hundred eighty percent increase. Yeah so this it's phenomenal and it's at by the way to keep keeps you got co it probably could bring it a little bit down but it still it. It keeps growing because we're getting better and it's now by the way i believe that you know that's what's happened over the last twenty eight thousand eight hundred two months so we'll we'll be big boost to start more work on antibiotics on scene. So that's that's and in general the some research that has been almost frozen because corporations were fearful taking risk in oak could could could be punished and now i think it's everybody's welcome to actually come up with some revolution ideas how we can help people even even if it means that you know. There will be some casualties on the way. Yes now gary. Can i ask you a personal question or to you. Mean all the previous questions postal. Yes they actually. Were but know to me your rebel your pioneer. You're a difference maker. you're an innovator. Those types of words apply and you come from a country where let's say. Certain kinds of innovations are not appreciated. If i could put it mildly And you you've tried to run change things in politics there. You've taken a aggressive stances against the government when you feel a wrong was being made And you've been very high profile about this. You're not a low profile person and there's risk associated with that best. I can tell and so. Can you help me with how you think about taking these positions and what that means for your life since you.

america badea bora giles siri elisa sergei young europe gary google
"sergei young" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"sergei young" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

"Of the first longevity focused funds dedicated to gays mission to identify fund and accelerate the most promising breakthroughs in life extension technology and to make them accessible and affordable for all prior to that. Sergei's investment experience spanned over twenty years and includes managing a two billion dollar private equity fund and Co founding peak state ventures. He is also longevity venture partner at bold capital partners. A two hundred fifty million dollar fund focusing on exponential technologies co founded by. Peter Demand Us. Get ready to explore the future of longevity on this episode with Sergei Young Making Change Transpire. That's the mission behind the most amazing tasting protein bar brand taking the nutrition industry by storm that brand their NC TICO and they make the most delicious Kito friendly all natural collagen protein bars. If you're obsessed with the quality of food going into your body like I am then head out and pick up these amazing bars jam with ten grams of Collagen protein. They only have two three net carbs. No added sugar and loaded with High Quality M. C. T. Oil for the healthy fats from coconuts. Whether you're busy running the kids around activity do activity a professional athlete or someone looking for great tasting convenience stack do yourself a favor had MC TICO DOT com and use code. Wgn It for twenty percents off your order so Sergei young the man who's increasing overall lifespan for humans..