Full Body

Stop Aging Miserably

Sixty-two-year-old Tony Horton says staying fit and active after 50 is simpler than you think. “It’s a method anyone can do that takes about one or two minutes a day.”

Almost everyone begins experiencing some degree of age-related muscle loss starting between ages 40-50 (the scientific term for this phenomenon is sarcopenia).

On average, people lose about 0.5%-1% of muscle mass each year. While that may sound minor, it can add up over years and decades. That increased frailty is a reason the elderly are prone to falling.

Health experts have long believed age-related muscle loss is simply an inevitable aspect of getting older, with the only way to slow it down being to increase dietary protein and do more exercise.

But Tony Horton says he’s found a much more effective way to fight age-related muscle loss – and even build new muscle – that has nothing to do with exercise.

“This came as quite a shock to me because I’m the biggest workout guy on the planet,” said the man who has trained Bruce Springsteen, Tom Petty, and Stevie Nicks, to name a few of his celebrity clients.

“But the results are undeniable. Using my method, it is now possible to, at the very least, slow down age-related muscle loss. In the best-case scenario, you have a chance to get into the best shape of your life.”

The results have been so remarkable that Horton is now the subject of a short documentary detailing exactly how his body-strengthening method works. It is online and free to view.

Click here to watch the presentation’

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