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Humans have always sought to defy time and prolong their youth and life. Téléjournal, February 10, 2005.


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Historically, men and women have looked for ways to counter the effects of aging. This quest has taken many forms over time. Reports from our archives take us to Romania and California where researchers tried to defy time and its consequences.

We find traces of the quest for immortality and longevity in all mythologies and in all societies.

In the 1970s, many Westerners traveled to Romania, lured by the promise of preserving their vitality and youth. They were seduced by Gerovital H3, a drug approved in 1957 and presented by doctor Ana Aslan as a true fountain of youth.

In this report broadcast on December 6, 1976, Professor Ana Aslan describes her research into the treatment of arthritis and the marketing of the drug Gerovital H3.

We also present different treatments offered in a gerontological study center in Bucharest and in the Black Sea resorts where a certain smelly mud is said to work miracles for the skin.

Reporting on the Fountain of Youth research in Romania and Professor Ana Aslan describes her research work on the treatment of arthritis and the marketing of the drug Gerovital H3. Report: Myra Cree, Roger Bouchard host narrator: Jean Ducharme.

Later, in the 2000s, trends shifted to cosmetic surgery, botox injections and taking hormones as methods to rejuvenate.

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ELSE ON NEWS: Breath of financial oxygen for Trump before a legal deadline< p class="StyledBodyHtmlParagraph-sc-48221190-4 hnvfyV">In this report broadcast on Téléjournalon February 10, 2005, journalist Maxence Bilodeau presents a new Californian industry, which we can call anti-aging medicine.

Report by Maxence Bilodeau on the industry that we can call anti-aging medicine based on the principle of hormone consumption.

It is based on a fairly simple principle, that of the consumption of hormones.

Our body, as we age, naturally produces fewer and fewer hormones. Some proponents of anti-aging medicine replace these missing hormones with artificially produced hormones: HGH and DHEA. Products banned in Canada and whose effectiveness has not been proven.

Scott Johnson wants to live at least to be a hundred years old and is willing to use whatever the market offers to get there. In addition to the HGH he injects, he swallows a whole pharmacy of pills. (…) An anti-aging treatment which costs him around 1000 Canadian dollars per month.

A quote from Maxence Bilodeau

But the use of hormones to live young is strongly contested even in the United States.

In Los Angeles, at the UCLA Medical Center, Maxence Bilodeau meets Stephen Coles, director of the gerontology research group who harshly criticizes the claims of the American Academy of Anti-aging Medicine.

Can we find the fountain of youth in California and Los Angeles, the journalist wonders.

If the American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine hasn't found a miracle pill, it has certainly found a miraculous business opportunity.< /p>A quote from Maxence Bilodeau

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