Groundbreaking New Book Defuses the Terror of Aging 

Telomere Timebombs

Harvard-trained Dr. Ed Park is breaking new ground by presenting a wholly-refreshing way to embrace aging and total health with his compelling new book.

Showcasing a revolutionary new way to think about aging and health, Dr. Ed Park’s entertaining and insightful new book introduces readers to Telomeres – repetitive DNA sequences that play a vital role in aging and health. While life-changing, Dr. Park’s wisdom is far from complicated. In fact, using entertaining analogies ranging from queen bees to automobile repair, the book is poised to resonate with young and old around the world. Dr. Park explains how telomerase activation medicine can provide a lifetime of better sleep, healthier skin, better mood, better exercise recovery time, and even an improved sex life.

A New Way to Think of Aging and Health

Synopsis:  This fresh, fascinating and often funny book by Dr. Ed Park teaches you why we get old and sick and describes the journeys back to health and youth experienced after taking Telomerase Activation Medicine.  It outlines a future in which Telomerase Activation Medicine has changed all your expectations about getting old!

Telomere Timebombs at Amazon
Telomere Timebombs at Amazon
Telomere Timebombs at Amazon

Suzanne Somers“Dr. Ed Park is on to something. A new way to age by turning back the clock!”
– Suzanne Somers

L. Stephen Coles, M.D., Ph.D. UCLA“In my view, Dr. Park has chosen the correct attitude for us to think about the process of aging – not as an inevitable component of the human condition but as one that is consistent with the views of most biogerontologists today who appreciate the exponential rate of progress that is now being made in scientific laboratories engaged in our field of human longevity research. His writing style and persuasive logic are a pleasure to read.”

– L. Stephen Coles, M.D., Ph.D. UCLA
The world’s expert in Supercentenarians (people over 110 years old)

Michael Fossel, MD, PhD.
 – Author of “Reversing Human Aging”“Dr. Park’s book offers a clear and friendly account of the role of telomeres in causing age-related diseases and the enormous potential of telomerase to prevent and cure age-related diseases by reversing human aging at the genetic level. The tide is now racing in and Dr. Park is on top of the wave, leading the way for patients and clinicians worldwide.”

— Michael Fossel, MD, PhD. Author, “Reversing Human Aging”

stevenmatlin“Dr. Ed Park is one of America’s leading physicians in personalized and preventative medicine – and one of the first to understand the clinical and critical importance of the biology of telomeres and telomere measurement as a biomarker for aging and health.”

— Stephen J. Matlin, CEO, Life Length
(A leading company in telomere assessment)

David Woynarowski“If you know Ed Park the way I do you know that Ed Park has No Trouble thinking outside the box. The result is Ed’s explanations logic and organizational style in this work are spot on, entertaining and 100% unique like Ed himself! If you are looking for a comforting rehash of what has been said and written before you won’t find it here. Ed digs deep and pulls no punches. He basically says out loud what many of us think but are afraid to say.  Telomere Timebombs is like no other book out there! Get it, read it and learn it, then use it to enlighten the world!”

— Dave Woynarowski MD, Author, “The Immortality Edge”

The concepts are so clearly presented that a fifth grader will be able to explain them back to you using simple analogies such as firecrackers, queen bees, and automobile repair.
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About The Author


Dr. Ed Park is a Harvard trained MD. and the world’s expert on Telomere Activation Medicine. He provides his patients with unique concierge medical care with Telomerase Activation.  More…


telomere_timebombs_250Get your copy of this revolutionary new book where Dr. Park presents the “Grand Unified Theory of Disease and Aging”. After reading Telomere Timebombs you will understand why aging is now a choice. Learn how you can restore abundance to your life with safe and natural technology.  Buy Now...

More Info

telomere_endcapsTelomeres are repetitive DNA sequences located at both ends of all chromosomes. Every time our cells divide, telomeres get shorter. When they become critically short, the cell either stops functioning properly or dies.  Learn More…

Free Video Library

movie_bgWatch informative interviews of Dr.Park on CBS, NBC, ABC, Telemundo and others. Hours of fascinating content are also available on his YouTube Channel and Podcast, available via iTunes.  Videos…


20 Comments on “Home”

  1. Linda Mariani

    I have been taking TA65 for about a year now. I take 2 per day and have noticed changes in my sleep and energy level. It would be helpful yo get info on when dosage should be increased. Thanks., ( looking forward to the book too!)

  2. Ed Park

    Thanks, Anne! So happy to hear about your hemachromatosis improving. The Kindle version is out and has color pictures. The physical book will be a couple of weeks still

  3. Trevor Chatham

    I loved the book. I so appreciate ALL of the work Dr Ed Park has done to educate the world about the potential for Telomere Biology to help all people. Congratulations Ed for having the courage to speak out.

  4. Margaret Holman James

    This is my second bout of PMR. After seven months of sudden onset debilitating pain at age 60 I found instant relief with tetracycline I did two two week courses one month apart. At age 65 it recurred and in the months it took to see a specialist I took tetracycline two weeks and off for four. It was much less effective but by the time I started prednisone the doctor described my case as mild. After six weeks I weaned off the prednisone and four months later the PMR flared. I took methylene blue three days and the PMRIs gone. Why take prednisone when tetracycline and metylene blue work so well.

  5. Lucia Chung

    It is a real good work. This is what I am trying to let people understand. I hope many would read and study particulary practicing MDs . Look forward to listening from you diretly.

  6. Abla El-azhary

    Dear Dr Ed ,I have been trying to order Recharge but not able I filled every thing correctley ,But it needed a code number which i dont have ? also I think I needed to make an account but I couldnt do anything .It told me get into the website ,but I dont know how ? Can you help thanks

  7. Rhondasap

    What causes cancer? A new study published Thursday suggests that cells make random mistakes while dividing, accounting for most of the mutations in tumors, rather than family history or environmental factors.

    The report in the journal Science was authored by the same team that led a controversial study in January 2015 that said random DNA mutations, or in other words just “bad luck,” is often to blame for cancer.

    This time, they expanded their mathematical model based on DNA sequencing and epidemiologic data to 69 countries worldwide.

    “Two-thirds of the mutations that occur in cancers are due to the mistakes that cells make when they divide,” co-author Bert Vogelstein, co-director of the Ludwig Center at the Johns Hopkins University Kimmel Cancer Center, said at a news conference.

    Environment is a factor in 29 percent of the mutations in cancer, while heredity accounts for five percent, according to the study.

    “Every time a perfectly normal cell divides it makes several mistakes — mutations,” Vogelstein said.

    “Most of the time these mutations don’t do any harm,” he added.

    “That is the usual situation and that is ‘good luck’ in our paraphrase. But occasionally they occur in a cancer-driver gene. That is ‘bad luck,'” he said.

    The goal of the study was to better understand these mutations so that better ways of detecting cancer early can be developed.

    The study also shines a spotlight on cancers that will occur no matter how perfect the environment, and may alleviate the guilt some patients face when they are diagnosed.

    “These copying mistakes are a potent source of cancer mutations that historically have been scientifically undervalued,” said co-author Cristian Tomasetti, assistant professor of biostatistics at the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center.

    However, he still urged people to avoid known risk factors for cancer, such as smoking and too much sun exposure.

    “We need to continue to encourage people to avoid environmental agents and lifestyles that increase their risk of developing cancer mutations,” he said.

    Vogelstein concurred, stressing that the latest research is “in perfect accord with epidemiological estimates that 42 percent of cancers can be prevented — and everyone should adhere to those prevention guidelines.”

    – Stoking debate –

    Their earlier study, based on US patients, stoked debate in the scientific community.

    Critics said people might read it and believe they need not care about their diets or protect themselves from the sun if cancer were so often inevitable and unpreventable.

    A study in Nature in December 2015, almost a year afterward, countered that most cases of cancer were in fact caused by environmental factors, whether from smoking or exposure to ultraviolet radiation — and not by random mutations.

    But the debate is far from settled, and scientists have continued to point to flaws in the research on both sides.

    “This paper certainly won’t be the last word on these matters,” said Kevin McConway, emeritus professor of applied statistics at The Open University.

    “What I most like about it is that it provides some much-needed clarity, in making a clear distinction between the roles of environment, heredity and replication errors in producing the mutations that lead to cancer,” said McConway, who was not involved in the study.

    For lay people, the takeaway message is that many cases of cancer can be prevented, even though many cancerous mutations cannot.

    “Despite the role of the random replication component in producing mutations, you could still reduce the cancer risk hugely, for many types of cancer, by getting rid of the environmental and/or hereditary causes,” he said.

    According to Lawrence Young, director of the Cancer Research Center at the University of Warwick in England, the study “contributes to the controversial debate.”

    (Booklet printing, printing in China).

    However, any mathematical model that attempts to account for cancer risks must take in a variety of external factors.

    “So while this study is useful in attempting to integrate epidemiological and genome sequencing data, the message is complex and does not diminish to need to focus on improved approaches to both primary and secondary cancer prevention,” he said.

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