Book Image

Live Longer with AI

By : Tina Woods
Book Image

Live Longer with AI

By: Tina Woods

Overview of this book

Live Longer with AI examines how the latest cutting-edge developments are helping us to live longer, healthier and better too. It compels us to stop thinking that health is about treating disease and start regarding it as our greatest personal and societal asset to protect. The book discusses the impact that AI has on understanding the cellular basis of aging and how our genes are influenced by our environment – with the pandemic highlighting the interconnectedness of human and planetary health. Author Tina Woods, founder and CEO of Collider Health and Collider Science, and the co-founder of Longevity International, has curated a panel of deeply insightful interviews with some of today’s brightest and most innovative thought leaders at the crossroads of health, technology and society. Read what leading experts in health and technology are saying about the book: "This is a handbook for the revolution!" —Sir Muir Gray, Director, Optimal Ageing "You can live longer and be happier if you make some changes – that is the theme of this book. Well-written and compelling." —Ben Page, CEO, Ipsos Mori "Tina's book is a must-read for those who want to discover the future of health." —José Luis Cordeiro, Fellow, World Academy of Art & Science; Director, The Millennium Project; Vice Chair, Humanity Plus; Co- Author of The Death of Death About the consultant editor Melissa Ream is a leading health and care strategist in the UK, leveraging user-driven design and artificial intelligence to design systems and support people to live healthier, longer lives.
Table of Contents (8 chapters)


We have seen how technology has made our lives easier in many ways. On the other hand, we need to avoid the temptation of sitting on our sofas all day lulled by the sheer convenience of being able to do everything from the palm of our hands!

Rather than consume we need to contribute to and be active participants in our health.

Mass data sharing by citizens could fuel the largest research program ever contemplated in the UK—harnessing data as a public good in an ethical way that Westerners would find acceptable from a social and privacy perspective, and driving the development of desirable products and services to keep us healthy and well.

We may balk at the idea of Google nudging us into positive behaviors while profiting from our data, and we may be horrified at the idea of the State amassing all data on our lives to fuel a social credit policy like they do in China—but could we one day find it quite acceptable that the NHS provides rewards for...