Ex-Navy officer 'ages backwards' after living at bottom of the sea for three months

In a mind-blowing experiment that has left experts stunned, retired naval officer Joseph Dituri emerged from the deep sea a decade younger after spending over three months inside a minuscule 100sqft pod at the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean.

This daring adventure was not a mere thrill-seeking endeavour, but a groundbreaking study aimed at unravelling the mysterious effects of pressurised environments on the human body.

Not only did Dituri smash the previous world record for living underwater, leaving the previous champion in the dust with a whopping 93 days submerged, but he also achieved what no one thought possible: defying the ageing process itself.

Once he set foot on dry land, medical professionals eagerly examined Dituri, eager to uncover the secrets of his remarkable transformation. And what they discovered left them astounded.

His vitals were off the charts, but not in a bad way! Dituri’s DNA was literally rejuvenated, with his telomeres, those tiny DNA sequences that play a role in ageing, growing a staggering 20 percent longer during his oceanic odyssey.

But that’s not all! Stem cells, the fountain of youth within our bodies, surged in numbers, multiplying by a mind-boggling factor of 10. It’s like Dituri tapped into an endless reserve of vitality during his time beneath the waves.

And the benefits don’t stop there! This deep-sea slumber brought Dituri sweet dreams, as he now enjoys a mind-blowing 60 to 66 percent of deep REM sleep each night. Talk about beauty rest!

But wait, there’s more! The miraculous effects of this aquatic adventure extended to his physical health. His cholesterol levels plummeted by a staggering 72 points, making him the envy of cardiologists everywhere. And if that wasn’t enough, his inflammatory markers were slashed in half, as if the sea had washed away all signs of internal strife.

So, what’s the secret behind Dituri’s remarkable rejuvenation? The pressure. The scientific community has long recognised the positive impacts of pressurised environments, with hyperbaric chambers being used to enhance brain health and cognition.

But Dituri took it to a whole new level. By immersing himself in the depths of the Atlantic for an extended period, he paved the way for unparalleled insights into how the human body responds to this intense pressure.

Speaking to the Daily Mail about the pod he called home for 93 days, he said: “You need one of these places that is cut off from outside activity.

“Send people down here for a two-week vacation, where they get their feet scrubbed, relax and can experience the benefit of hyperbaric medicine.”

During the getaway, he worked out for an hour five days a week but could only use exercise bands. He has still maintained the mass he developed down there weeks later.

He added that his metabolism has increased, allowing his body to become “leaner”.

His stem cells, which are already touted as a way of reversing visible ageing, have multiplied by 10.

source: express.co.uk