KAATSU Specialist Series: Cellular Mechanisms Behind Vascular Aging

For who? Baby Boomers, retirees
For what? Longevity, stamina, muscle tone

Rick Roll with David Sinclair, PhD

David A. Sinclair, Ph.D., A.O. [shown above] is a Professor in the Department of Genetics and co-Director of the Paul F. Glenn Center for the Biology of Aging at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Sinclair is best known for his work on understanding why we age and how to slow its effects, as he discusses above.

Many of the concepts and findings about key cellular mechanisms behind vascular aging and its effects on muscle health that Dr. Sinclair and his fellow researchers at the Harvard Medical School have identified are the same effects and findings that Dr. Yoshiaki Sato and his colleagues at the University of Tokyo Hospital discovered as a result of Dr. Sato’s decades of research on KAATSU.

The 71-year-old Dr. Sato [shown on left] has used KAATSU daily for over 50 years. He practices what he preaches.

Anyone who meets Dr. Sato, the person who has done more cumulative KAATSU than anyone in human history, can see the long-term physiological effects of KAATSU – and many of the concepts that Dr. Sinclair is researching in the field of longevity.

“While Dr. Sinclair clearly illustrates the cellular mechanisms behind vascular aging in the video above, Dr. Sato’s obvious healthful vascularity (he is often at 100 SpO2 with a low blood pressure, a great pulse and a constantly low respiratory rate (8-10 breaths per minute) and muscularity is entirely due to a lifetime of KAATSU,”

says Steven Munatones.