Three Ways to Live Longer

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Longevity may appear to be beyond your control, but many practices can help you live to a ripe old age. Here are three ways to live longer.
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Table of Contents

You can do several things to “slow down” your biological clock and live longer. It’s never too late to do these ways to live longer.

Having a Healthy Lifestyle

Living longer is the result of regular healthy habits, not luck. Start by modifying the small decisions you make every day to provide for your physical and mental wellness as you age. Here are five facts that can lead you to a healthier lifestyle.

  1. A healthy diet was computed and graded based on reported intake of healthy foods such as fruits, nuts, whole grains, healthy fats, and omega-3 fatty acids, as well as unhealthy items such as red and processed meats, sugar-sweetened beverages, trans fat, and sodium.
  2. A healthy level of physical activity was defined as at least 30 minutes of moderate to strenuous activity each day. On most days of the week, aim for 30 minutes of action. Break it up into three 10-minute sessions per day: a 10-minute walk in the morning, a 10-minute walk before lunch, and a 10-minute walk after dinner.
  3. A typical body mass index (BMI) of 18.5 to 24.9 is considered a healthy body weight. To find out your BMI, try using a digital weight scale that can measure multiple parameters, better if it is integrated with Remote Patient Monitoring Program.
  4. There is no such thing as a healthy level of smoking. “Healthy” in this context means not smoking at all. Smokers damage the coronary arteries and lungs and are more likely to develop cancer and have a stroke.
  5. Moderate alcohol consumption is between 5 and 15 grams for women and 5 to 30 grams for males per day. One drink typically includes 14 grams of pure alcohol. 12 oz. ordinary beer, 5 oz. wine, or 1.5 oz. distilled spirits.

Enhancing Your Spirit

In general, people prefer to live meaningful lives. When these objectives are achieved, harmony is restored in the lives of the individual and others around them.

  1. Manage stress. Stress is an unavoidable—and even beneficial—part of life. Short-term stress has been demonstrated to improve cognitive skills and boost the immune system; however, long-term, chronic stress can harm our health, impairing our sleep, immune system, physical fitness, and emotional well-being.
  2. Manage anger. Anger is a complex emotion to let go of, especially if you believe your anger is warranted. Is it worth the cortisol? Several studies have linked high cortisol levels to increased mortality. When you’re furious, your stress hormone levels rise, with terrible consequences for your heart, metabolism, and immune system.
  3. Stay connected. Staying social can help you live longer by reducing stress and improving your immune system. Good relationships keep you strong, whereas bad relationships can put you in a bad mood, putting you at risk for depression and even heart attacks. If you’re down, have lost someone close to you, or live far away from extended family and friends, staying connected might be difficult. Even if you are in a new place, there are ways to re-engage and meet new people, such as volunteering and reaching out to others with similar interests through networks such as business groups and book clubs.

Controlling Your Health with Technology

We now have access to a vast amount of knowledge thanks to modern technologies. Connected health technology is capable of gathering information from every region of your body and transmitting your results. Monitoring your healthy behaviors can boost your desire to work out, get more sleep, adhere to medication, and improve your diet. Utilizing this technology to its fullest potential will make measuring your effort simpler than ever.

  1. Manage comorbidity. Patients with comorbidities benefit from a more robust support system that can be provided by remote patient monitoring (RPM) in managing their diseases. Constant monitoring with RPM allows doctors to grasp the patient’s treatment plan, and offer necessary medical intervention and assistance to patients in the management of overall health, including comorbidities.
  2. Medication management. Again, telehealth and RPM can extract medication information from the pharmaceutical profile and generate medication adherence. Patients can track when they take their medication and manage the symptoms that come with it. Medication adherence is critical for patient health; RPM real-time monitoring of health data helps patients take their medication correctly.
  3. Constant monitoring. Connected health technologies such as RPM provide more accessible and more reliable monitoring. Patients’ data is securely transmitted via a cloud technology platform using some of the collection techniques offered by RPM providers. This software analyzes data and presents it to physicians through user-friendly dashboards with detailed analytics. When they follow patients between office visits, they can notice worrying trends in real-time and respond before a patient requires hospitalization.


A solid offense is the best defense. Long-term health is the outcome of a good defense—proactive, preventive, and healthful choices that affect your health today, tomorrow, and in the future. Start young to age gracefully. Start with being a healthy, vibrant younger person if you want to be a healthy, vital older person.

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