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What is TrūAge? It is an estimate of how old your insides are—your bones, joints, organs, cells and systems—based on your body’s AGE levels. It is calculated by comparing your AGE score to other people with the same score. For example, if you have the same AGE score as the average 25-year-old, your TrūAge is 25. Your TrūAge score can help you determine if your AGE levels are average, above average, or below average for your age. Regardless of your score, your goal should be to improve it.
The TrūAge Scanner is a clinically proven tool that painlessly measures a person’s AGE levels in seconds without the need for blood or urine samples.
When exposed to UV light, AGEs in the skin are visible through a machine called a spectrometer.
A safe, low level UV light emits from the scanner that causes the AGEs in your skin to give off light.WATCH THE VIDEO
For Independent Product Consultants, there’s no better sales tool than the TruAge Scanner. The Scanner provides real, scientifically validated evidence of AGEs in the body, and Morinda offers products clinically proven to get rid of them and stop them from forming.
If you’re serious about building a business and helping people take control of their health...you need a TruAge Scanner!
The AGE scanning technology used in the TrūAge Scanner was developed by Dr. Andries Smit, an endocrinologist in the Netherlands. In 1995, Dr. Smit found that AGEs in the skin emit a certain kind of light under the right conditions. This was a breakthrough.
He realized that if he could somehow measure or count the number of AGEs emitting this light, then he would be able to use that measurement to provide information about a person’s health.
Dr. Smit developed the scanner as a way to measure AGE levels. In 1999, he filed a patent on the technology and published the first scientific study about the scanner’s accuracy. Since then, the science behind the TrūAge Scanner has been validated by clinical studies involving more than 200,000 people and more than 100 peer-reviewed scientific publications from around the globe, including studies from the Netherlands, Slovakia, China, Japan and more.