No matter what human death is inevitable. It doesn’t matter how many vitamins we take or how much our environment is healthy we will ultimately age and die.
“We were able to shed light on the invariant rate of aging hypothesis by combining an unprecedented wealth of data and comparing births and deaths patterns on nine human populations with information from 30 non-human primate populations, including gorillas, chimpanzees, and baboons living in the wild and zoos," said Fernando Coachers”.
To explore more about this theory the researchers have analyzed the relationship between life expectancy (a statistical measure of the average time an organism is expected to live) and lifespan equality (how concentrated deaths are around older ages.) the results have shown that as life expectancy rises so do lifespan equality.
Life expectancy has increased insanely around the world and that is not because we have slowed our rate of aging. The reason is that more and more infants, children, and young people survived with the new generation’s medical information and healthcare so this brings up the average life expectancy.
We observe that not only humans but also other primate species exposed to different environments succeed in living longer by reducing infant and juvenile mortality. However, this relationship only holds if we reduce early mortality, and not by reducing the rate of aging," said Fernando Coachers.