Tony de Leede is one of the world’s most successful wellness entrepreneurs. In the latest episode of GB One-on-One, he describes how his fitness goals have evolved as he’s aged and how he’s sharing that knowledge with others.
At the age of 50, retired pilot Orville Rogers began running for the first time. In 2008, at age 90, he entered his first national championship and the rest is history. Literally. Once he started running, he quickly set nearly 20 world records and now holds nearly every American and world record in both the 90-94 and 95-99 year old age groups.
Intergenerational connections are key to the overall health and wellbeing for all generations. Whether we play together, live together, work together, travel together or just spend quality time together, these cross-generational relationships are the ultimate win-win. Get inspired to strengthen the bonds across generations and see how quickly you’ll be on a path to active aging.
Each and every one of us will face challenges in our life. Sometimes, it will feel impossible to go on. But you can do it. And we’re here to inspire you to never give up hope. Find out how a positive attitude and the support of your friends and family are crucial in your active aging journey.
There are many keys to active aging, proven pathways to a life of passion and purpose. If there is one thing that makes all of the keys more effective, it’s socialization. No matter what you’re doing, doing it with others is good for your health and wellbeing. Friends fuel the life force. Just ask 103-year-old Julia “Hurricane” Hawkins.
I am a pushing-sixty Active Boomer who embraces the Wellness Movement, and hold the belief that “old” is at least ten years past one’s current age. I am really excited about recent scientific findings that genetics may play only a minor factor in longevity, and that each of us has a good chance to live healthily to 85 and beyond if we do the right things.
For someone who was introduced to us as a dumb blonde, Suzanne Somers has evolved into one of the most thoughtful celebrities. She shares what she’s learned about taking charge of your own health.
Sean Hepburn Ferrer, the son of the great Audrey Hepburn, explains how his mother’s passion for making a difference in the world motivates him to help those suffering from rare diseases, such as the rare disease that took her life.
Doctors and researchers continue to work to find a cure for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also known as ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s Disease. Speed is, unfortunately, of the essence, as most people diagnosed with ALS die within two to five years of the start of symptoms. Even with treatment options to help extend life, ALS is 100% fatal. Money spent on research has tripled each year for the last few years, and that’s in large part due to people sharing their personal stories with the disease, and advocating for change. Here are just a few of those.
For the last several years, Growing Bolder has given you in insider’s look at a revolutionary new building taking shape in Winter Park, Florida. In just days, the Center for Health & Wellbeing, which combines wholeness, fitness and medicine under one roof, will open its doors. Growing Bolder has been there every step of the way, documenting the journey from dream to reality. Watch this mini version of our upcoming documentary, “A Revolution in Wellbeing.”