Have you ever wondered if it’s too late to get fit?

Well, the human body does change in undesirable ways as it gets older—ways that do indeed conspire against our health and fitness. 

That doesn’t mean you’ve missed the fitness ferry, however. It only means you just can’t get fit the way you used to. 

When you were younger, you probably ate what you wanted, lived how you wanted, and enjoyed the body you wanted—a recipe that no longer works and never will again. 

More and more scientific research is showing, however, that while “aging” isn’t optional, genetics affect lifespan and longevity far less than most people believe. 

Simply put: what appears to most influence how we age isn’t time, but lifestyle. 

We get heavier and weaker because we stop exercising and overeat too often; our joints fall into disrepair because we weigh too much and move too little; and we develop disease and dysfunction because we allow our bodies to stagnate and sour. 

So, while we can’t change our chronological age, studies show that we can reverse our biological age and restore much of the vigor of our younger years. 

In fact, more or less every negative aspect of aging can be mitigated by proper exercise (especially strength training), diet, sleep, and supplementation.

Want to see for yourself?

Then pre-order my new book Muscle for Life, which is a science-based blueprint for eating and exercising that anyone can follow at any age and fitness level.

More specifically, I wrote this book for people who . . .

  1. Are in their 40s or 50s or older and new or relatively new to strength training, or;
  2. Have a lot of weight to lose (25% of body weight or more) and are new or relatively new to strength training, or;
  3. Want to start doing strength training but don’t feel ready for heavy barbell training, or;
  4. Are fit and want to brush up on the fundamentals and find simple ways to improve their diet and training regimens.

If you fit one of those descriptions, Muscle for Life will show you how to look, feel, and perform your best. 

And frankly, it may be the last fitness book you ever need to read.