“In the long history of humankind (and animal kind, too) those who learned to collaborate and improvise most effectively have prevailed.”
CHANGING SCIENCE FICTION INTO SCIENCE FACT
With over 48.5 million couples worldwide unable to have children after 5 years of trying, The World Health Organization (WHO) ranks infertility as the third most serious health condition in the world, after cancer and heart disease. With an immediate focus on advanced technology to prevent genetic disease, Darwin Life is uniquely positioned to revolutionize the scope of reproductive technology, offering comprehensive treatments, products, and services to address reproductive aging, geriatric health, and longevity.
Conceived by Dr. John Zhang, Founder of NHFC and after 20 years of collaborative research, Darwin Life has revolutionized the first proven treatment for certain genetic disorders and a successful solution to age-related infertility.
Modern science confirms the most consistent and inevitable cause of female infertility is age. Yet the fountain of youth may lie within ourselves. Essential to the growth of our species, extending fertility and the typical lifespan pushes us face-to-face with Darwinism and the body’s natural ability to evolve to survive. A track record of impossible evolutionary occurrences still trumps modern marvels: deep-sea organisms that withstand pressure our technology can’t, creatures that thrive in the vacuum of Space, and microscopic powerhouses called Mitochondria that fuel our entire body.
Among the smallest changes are chromosome mutations which, in the long term, are the foundation of a profound change in humanity. It is our commitment to discover and circumvent “dead-end” mutations that hinder evolutionary development. Darwin Life is partner to evolution.
Recent Birth Rate Ages
Age: Mothers of newborns are older now than their counterparts were two decades ago. In 1990, teens had a higher share of all births (13%) than did women ages 35 and older (9%). In 2008, the reverse was true — 10% of births were to teens, compared with 14% to women ages 35 and older. Each race and ethnic group had a higher share of mothers of newborns in 2008 who are ages 35 and older, and a lower share who are teens, than in 1990.