AmyloSENS Therapies for Alzheimer’s: The Marathon and the Decathlon

The Phase III trials for AmyloSENS rejuvenation biotechnologies lecanemab/Leqembi® and donanemab showed that they are most effective when given to people with less of other kinds of cellular and molecular aging damage in their brains. New data illustrates that fact even more powerfully and gives us a foreshadowing of what’s possible if we make best use of these and forthcoming damage-repair longevity therapeutics.

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Do the Hallmarks of Aging Make SENS? (Part Two)

A supporter asks if the Hallmarks of Aging could effectively be substituted for the seven categories of cellular and molecular damage in the SENS platform. The answer is ‘no,’ because the Hallmarks include both too much and too little, and most importantly because the Hallmarks fail to serve as a roadmap toward the biomedical postponement of aging.

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Do the Hallmarks of Aging Make SENS? (Part One)

A supporter asks if the Hallmarks of Aging could effectively be substituted for the seven categories of cellular and molecular damage in the SENS platform. The answer is ‘no,’ because the Hallmarks include both too much and too little, and most importantly because the Hallmarks fail to serve as a roadmap toward the biomedical postponement of aging.

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From Parachutes to Jetpacks: Clearing Brain Beta-Amyloid with Donanemab or Lecanemab Works, Though More Must be Done

Another clinical trial has now proven that a second AmyloSENS rejuvenation biotechnology that clears beta-amyloid aggregates from the brain also slows down the slide into dementia in people in the early stages of Alzheimer’s disease, but this development is only the beginning.

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Does An Immune Role for Beta- Amyloid Create a Therapeutic Dilemma for SENS?

Some scientists have reported that viruses, bacteria, and other pathogens may help drive Alzheimer’s and other neurodegenerative diseases, and that the body uses beta-amyloid protein to fight them off. That seems to imply that it’s a bad idea to remove Abeta from the brain. Here we explain how the SENS “damage-repair” strategy leaps over that therapeutic dilemma — just as it does with other kinds of aging damage.

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