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AR, FR, EN

        

Online Program

        

5 Weeks

         

3 Projects

       

10 Exercises

Our Program Includes

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Certification

Boost your professional credibility, your career and promotion opportunities.

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Mentorship

Guide your learning, motivate you and keep you on track.

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Internship

Gain valuable work experience and get your Internship certificate.

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Reference Letter

Add more value to your professional portfolio to showcase your skills for your future employers.

Curriculum Modules

In this module, you will learn the basic and essential vocabulary and terminology related to longevity. You will discover the mechanism of aging, how it works? How does it affect age-related diseases? You will explore the recent findings in this field, the different therapies and interventions practiced (geroprotectors, senolytics,...). You will also learn about the different aging test systems such as age biomarkers and important measurement and diagnostic tools such as aging clocks. You will also learn about the psychology of aging and how motivation and mindset affect aging and longevity.

Lessons:

  • Introduction to longevity

  • Vocabulary and Terminology

  • Biology of Aging

  • Therapies and interventions

  • Biomarkers of aging

  • Aging clocks

  • Psychology of Aging

After completing this module, students will be able to:

  • Show and describe the core concepts of longevity.

  • Identify how the aging mechanism works

  • Describe the role of aging in age-related diseases

  • Explain the recent advances in therapies and methods related to longevity.

Throughout this module, you will explore the history of longevity since the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century. You will be introduced to the life extension movement and its growth in France, Germany, the Soviet Union, United States and the United Kingdom. We will discuss the theories and works of prominent life extensionists who have shaped the science of longevity. We will explore reductionism and holism in the history of aging and longevity. We will also examine the evolution of longevity theories over history.

Lessons:

  • Life extension movement origins.

  • History of life extension movement in France, Germany, the Soviet Union, USA and UK at the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century.

  • Theories and works of the prominent life extensionists in that period.

  • Reductionism and holism in the history of aging.

  • Evolution of longevity and aging theories over history.

After completing this module, students will be able to:

  • Explain the origins of Life extension movement.

  • Describe the growth of Life extension movement in France, Germany, the Soviet Union, USA and Uk at the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century.

  • Explain the theories and works of prominent life extensionists.

  • Describe the evolution of longevity and aging theories over history.

In this session, we will get an overview of the philosophical and religious view of healthy aging and longevity in ancient Greece with Aristotle and his vision of life and long life. We will explore the view from the Indian tradition and how the ancient Middle East approached this topic. What is the Islamic tradition's view of longevity and the positive arguments for increasing healthy lifespan. We will also look at how the Jewish tradition discusses longevity and we will talk about the Christian church's view on healthy longevity. 

Lessons:

  • Longevity in the Indian tradition

  • Longevity in the ancient Greece

  • Longevity in ancient Middle East

  • Longevity from Jewish tradition

  • Longevity from Islam tradition

  • Longevity from Christian tradition

After completing this module, students will be able to:

  • Describe and explain the Indian tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

  • Describe and explain the ancient Greece tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

  • Describe and explain the ancient Middle East tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

  • Describe and explain the Jewish tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

  • Describe and explain the Islam tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

  • Describe and explain the Christian tradition's perception of healthy longevity.

In this section, we will address some of the scientific issues related to life extension research, including some potential interventions to ameliorate degenerative diseases and some methodological issues related to the diagnosis and treatment of degenerative aging. We will explore the application of information theory to aging and longevity research and some potential physical means for life extension.

Lessons:

  • Methodological problems in the diagnosis and treatment of degenerative aging.

  • Potential interventions to improve degenerative aging.

  • The use of information theory to predict age-related diseases.

  • Physical means for life extension.

  • Potential interventions to improve degenerative aging.

  • The use of information theory to predict age-related diseases.

  • Physical means for life extension.

After completing this module, students will be able to:

  • Describe the methodological problems in the diagnosis and treatment of degenerative aging.

  • Explain the potential interventions to improve degenerative aging.

  • Describe how to use Information theory to predict age-related diseases.

  • Describe the physical means for life extension.

In this module, we will discuss how we can promote longevity and spread word about longevity activities and advancement. We will explore outreach materials for longevity promotion, what are the policy suggestions to promote longevity research and development. We will talk about different worldwide policy frameworks related to longevity cause.

Lessons:

  • Longevity promotion

  • Outreach materials and policy suggestions for longevity promotion

  • Policy and regulatory framework related to longevity

After completing this module, students will be able to:

  • Describe and explain how to promote longevity.

  • Describe and explain materials and policy suggestions for longevity promotion

  • Describe policy and regulatory framework related to longevity

Course Materials

Synopsis:

This work explores the history of life-extensionism in the 20th century. The term life-extensionism is meant to describe an ideological system professing that radical life extension (far beyond the present life expectancy) is desirable on ethical grounds and is possible to achieve through conscious scientific efforts. This work examines major lines of life-extensionist thought, in chronological order, over the course of the 20th century, while focusing on central seminal works representative of each trend and period, by such authors as Elie Metchnikoff, Bernard Shaw, Alexis Carrel, Alexander Bogomolets and others. Their works are considered in their social and intellectual context, as parts of a larger contemporary social and ideological discourse, associated with major political upheavals and social and economic patterns. The following national contexts are considered: France (Chapter One), Germany, Austria, Romania and Switzerland (Chapter Two), Russia (Chapter Three), the US and UK (Chapter Four). This work pursues three major aims. The first is to attempt to identify and trace throughout the century several generic biomedical methods whose development or applications were associated with radical hopes for life-extension. Beyond mere hopefulness, this work argues, the desire to radically prolong human life often constituted a formidable, though hardly ever acknowledged, motivation for biomedical research and discovery. It will be shown that novel fields of biomedical science often had their origin in far-reaching pursuits of radical life extension. The dynamic dichotomy between reductionist and holistic methods will be emphasized. The second goal is to investigate the ideological and socio-economic backgrounds of the proponents of radical life extension, in order to determine how ideology and economic conditions motivated the life-extensionists and how it affected the science they pursued. For that purpose, the biographies and key writings of several prominent longevity advocates are studied. Their specific ideological premises (attitudes toward religion and progress, pessimism or optimism regarding human perfectibility, and ethical imperatives) as well as their socioeconomic conditions (the ability to conduct and disseminate research in a specific social or economic milieu) are examined in an attempt to find out what conditions have encouraged or discouraged life-extensionist thought. This research argues for the inherent adjustability of life-extensionism, as a particular form of scientific enterprise, to particular prevalent state ideologies. The third, more general, aim is to collect a broad register of life-extensionist works, and, based on that register, to establish common traits and goals definitive of life-extensionism, such as valuation of life and constancy, despite all the diversity of methods and ideologies professed. This work will contribute to the understanding of extreme expectations associated with biomedical progress that have been scarcely investigated by biomedical history.

About the Author:

Ilia Stambler, PhD.

Ilia Stambler, PhD, is Chief Science Officer of “Vetek” (Seniority) – the Movement for Longevity and Quality of Life (Israel). He received his PhD at the Department of Science, Technology and Society, Bar Ilan University, Israel. His research has focused on the historical and social implications of aging and life extension research. He is also involved in mathematical modeling of aging and aging-related diseases (https://ec.europa.eu/eip/ageing/commitments-tracker/a3/quantified-longevity-guide-qlg_en). He is the author of the books A History of Life-extensionism in the Twentieth Century and Longevity Promotion: Multidisciplinary Perspectives (www.longevityhistory.com).

He is actively involved in advocacy for aging and longevity research (www.longevityforall.org), serving as the chairman of the Israeli Longevity Alliance (http://www.longevityisrael.org/), executive committee member of the International Society on Aging and Disease (http://www.isoad.org/) and International Longevity Alliance (http://www.longevityalliance.org), fellow and policy director at the Global Healthspan Policy Institute (https://healthspanpolicy.org/).

His papers have appeared in Progress in Neurobiology, Aging and Disease, Cancer Detection and Prevention, Rejuvenation Research, Current Aging Science, Global Aging, Mechanisms of Ageing and Development, Frontiers in Genetics, Geroscience, Encyclopedia of Gerontology and Population Aging, Encyclopedia of Biomedical Gerontology, and other scientific journals and books.

Synopsis:

This book considers the multidisciplinary aspects of longevity promotion, from the advocacy, historical, philosophical and scientific perspectives. The first part on longevity advocacy includes examples of pro-longevity campaigns, outreach materials, frequent debates and policy suggestions. The second part on longevity history includes historical analyses of life-extensionism as a social and intellectual movement. The third part on longevity philosophy surveys the aspirations and arguments for increasing healthy longevity in the philosophical and religious traditions of ancient Greece, India, the Middle East, in particular in Islam and Judaism, and the Christian tradition. Finally, the fourth part on longevity science includes brief discussions of some of the scientific issues in life extension research. These discussions are in no way exhaustive, but are intended to simulate additional interest, consultation and study of longevity science and its social and cultural implications.

About the Author:

Ilia Stambler, PhD.

Ilia Stambler, PhD, is Chief Science Officer of “Vetek” (Seniority) – the Movement for Longevity and Quality of Life (Israel). He received his PhD at the Department of Science, Technology and Society, Bar Ilan University, Israel. His research has focused on the historical and social implications of aging and life extension research. He is also involved in mathematical modeling of aging and aging-related diseases (https://ec.europa.eu/eip/ageing/commitments-tracker/a3/quantified-longevity-guide-qlg_en). He is the author of the books A History of Life-extensionism in the Twentieth Century and Longevity Promotion: Multidisciplinary Perspectives (www.longevityhistory.com).

He is actively involved in advocacy for aging and longevity research (www.longevityforall.org), serving as the chairman of the Israeli Longevity Alliance (http://www.longevityisrael.org/), executive committee member of the International Society on Aging and Disease (http://www.isoad.org/) and International Longevity Alliance (http://www.longevityalliance.org), fellow and policy director at the Global Healthspan Policy Institute (https://healthspanpolicy.org/).

His papers have appeared in Progress in Neurobiology, Aging and Disease, Cancer Detection and Prevention, Rejuvenation Research, Current Aging Science, Global Aging, Mechanisms of Ageing and Development, Frontiers in Genetics, Geroscience, Encyclopedia of Gerontology and Population Aging, Encyclopedia of Biomedical Gerontology, and other scientific journals and books.

About the Instructor

Youness ER-RAIBA

Inventor and specialist developer in Artificial Intelligence technologies. He is a founding member of the UNION OF MOROCCAN INVENTORS AND INNOVATORS, the secretary general of the UNION OF THE NEW ERA INVENTORS and a member of the NATIONAL FEDERATION OF MOROCCAN INVENTORS AND INNOVATORS.

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Frequently Asked Questions

There are no application requirements. This program welcomes everyone regardless of experience or specific educational background.

It depends on the chosen program. This course will last for 5 weeks.

The courses take place in our office or online.

All our programs are certified. You will get your certificate after successfully passing the final exam. Certificates can be accessed and verified online by potential employers.

We launch a new session every month.

For this program, you will need a desktop or laptop computer running recent versions of Windows, Mac OS X, or Linux and an Internet connection. There are no additional hardware or software requirement for this program.

The average is 4 weeks, but it can take anywhere between 4 and 6 weeks depending on the program you choose.

All our internships are held remotely for more flexibility.

The greatest benefit of a remote internship is that you can do it from anywhere at anytime, all you need is your computer. Whether, you are balancing your studies, a job, or family obligation, a remote internship allows you to build your career from anywhere.

Yes, upon the completion of your internship, you will get an internship certificate to help you prove your skills, talent and worth for the job position you are applying for in the future.

The vast majority of remote internships are unpaid. The real value of the internship is in the benefit it provides to your resume. Having internship experience will help you land a high level job after graduating.

Yes, generally speaking, interns that complete our internship through remote internship can receive reference letter from us. Reference letters are great additions to your professional portfolio.

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