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To Age or Not to Age-Modern versus Traditional Concepts

Gilca M*

Carol Davila University of Medicine and Pharmaceutics, Romania

*Corresponding Author:
Marilena Gilca
Carol Davila University of Medicine and Pharmaceutics
B-dul Eroilor Sanitari no.8, sector 5, 50471, Romania
E-mail: [email protected]

Received date May 23, 2013; Accepted date July 04, 2013; Published date July 06, 2013

Citation: Gilca Ma (2013) To Age or Not to Age-Modern versus Traditional Concepts. Altern Integr Med 2:128. doi:10.4172/2327-5162.1000128

Copyright: © 2013 Gilca Ma. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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The modern oxidative hypothesis of ageing states that oxidative stress is a significant marker of senescence. This age related-oxidative stress is generated by a combination of increased free radicals production, decreased antioxidants levels and impaired repair of oxidative damages. Modern scientific anti-aging strategies delay the loss of physiological functions by modulating the activity of antioxidants and oxidants in the body. Various redox-dependent gerontomodulatory approaches include: (I) nutritional and pharmacological intervention by free radical scavengers (antioxidant therapy); (II) hormesis based interventions (caloric restriction, fasting, pro-oxidants). On the other hand, traditional Rasayana chikitsa (ayurvedic rejuvenation therapy) also provides certain dietary and therapeutic measures which are able to arrest process of ageing and can even rejuvenate whole functional dynamics of the body system. According to Ayurveda, reversal of ageing process is possible if Rasayana therapy is applied before a critical age (which depends upon the organ involved in sequential ageing process). Correlations between redox-dependent gerontomodulatory approaches and ayurvedic antiageing strategies (Rasayana chikitsa, preparatory procedures for Rasayana chikitsa) are presented and discussed in this paper. A literature search was conducted to collect data from studies on Rasayana drugs and fasting available up to November 2012 using PubMed and High wire. Based on this review, it appears that Rasayana drugs have cytoprotective and antioxidant effects, while fasting therapy has a direct effect on the modulation of free radicals synthesis. Thus, this integrative approach including modern and traditional concepts can be a lead towards future rejuvenative therapy research in the management of ageing.


Ageing; Rasayana; Fasting; Antioxidant; Cytoprotection


There is a strong scientific evidence that free radicals and the oxidative stress play an important role in ageing [1]. Hence, the modern anti-ageing strategies are oriented towards the modulation of the redox status of the body. Various redox-dependent gerontomodulatory approaches include: (I) nutritional and pharmacological intervention by free radical scavengers (antioxidant therapy); (II) hormesis based interventions (e.g. caloric restriction, intermittent fasting, mild prooxidative therapy, etc.).

Modern scientific anti-aging strategies do not claim to cure “senescence”, but to delay the process of ageing. On the other hand, complete reversal of ageing process is possible according to Ayurveda, but only if anti-ageing therapy is applied before a critical age. This claim is still to be validated through scientific tools. Traditional antiageing strategies include: (1) Rasayana chikitsa (ayurvedic rejuvenation therapy) e.g. consisting of certain dietary and therapeutic measures like herbal preparations which are able to correct structural abnormalities of the dhatus (tissue) by a proper nutrition, and (2) preparatory procedures for Rasayana, which correct dosha disturbances and Agni (digestive fire). According to Ayurveda, there are three vital bioenergies called doshas (vata, pitta, kapha) which are derived from the five elements; the doshas are responsible for the physical and emotional tendencies in the mind and body, and along with the seven dhatus (tissues) and three malas (waste products) make up the human body.

Rasayana drugs are administered in a special way in order to get maximum benefits. From the standpoint of administration, there are two types of Rasayana: 1) ku?ipravesika (rasayana therapy is administered by keeping the person in seclusion, inside of a special hut, called ku?i, that should have three chambers, one inside another (so that no direct contact with wind or sun may take place); ku?ipravesika is the most beneficial type of rasayana, and may be also called nonambulatory rasayana); 2) vatatapika (rasayana therapy is administered ambulatory, even if the person is exposed to the wind and the sun; vatatapika is less beneficial than ku?ipravesika) (Charaka Samhita, Cikitsasthana, ch I:16-24) [2].

Ku?ipravesika is believed to be “totally transforming the body”, and therefore also termed as kayakalpa (kaya means body, and kalpa means> proper, fit, transformation, change).

There are more anecdotal histories reporting the extraordinary effects of kayakalpa or ku?ipravesika, e.g. the remarkable case of Shriman Tapasviji Maharaj, who underwent three times kayakalpa (first time at the age of 100 years), and who lived 185 years. His birth year was given as 1770 AD and the year of his death is reported as 1955 AD [3]. Taking into account all these; we suggest that the concept of ku?ipravesika or kayakalpa would be of interest to the new emerging approach of modern reparative and regenerative medicine.

Cytoprotective and antioxidant properties of Rasayana drugs and effects of fasting on redox status of the body, as well as correlations between modern and traditional anti-ageing strategies are mentioned in the present review.

A literature search was conducted to collect data from studies on Rasayana drugs and fasting using PubMed and Highwire. All the data collected was published in English and available up to November 2010, “antiageing”, “antioxidant”, “cytoprotective”, “oxidative stress”, “reactive oxygen species”, “free radicals”, “medicinal plant”, “rasayana” and “ayurveda” were used as search terms. A supplemental manual search of the references in the identified articles and of different traditional or modern medical books was performed.

The modern oxidative hypothesis of ageing versus the traditional Ayurvedic theory of ageing

The modern oxidative hypothesis of ageing states that oxidative stress is a significant marker of senescence [1,2]. This age relatedoxidative stress requires the presence of oxygen, an increased production of free radicals and a decreased antioxidant protection. We have found similarities between this oxidative triad and the “Fire Triangle” (Figure 1): oxygen symbolized by the Air component, increased free radicals production by the Ignition component and tissues with decreased antioxidants levels and impaired repair of oxidative damages by the Fuel component. Fire Triangle is a simple model used in the modern science of fire fighting for illustrating the ingredients necessary for most fires: oxygen, ignition and fuel. Without ignition the fire cannot begin: oxygen reacts with the fuel only if the reaction is initiated by an activating energy, in most cases heat, but also friction, electricity, radiation, pressure, all of them leading to a rise in temperature. The chemical reaction creates heat that causes more fuel to become available. Similarly, the lipid peroxidation of the fatty acids creates peroxyl radicals, which in turn generates more free radicals. Thus, an uninhibited chain reaction of “burning” the “fuel” (fatty acids) leads to the destruction of the cell membranes. The Fire stops when one or more of the ingredients is removed. Similarly, the lipid peroxidation stops if antioxidant protection is improved (“non-inflammable fuel”) and free radical synthesis (“ignition”) is controlled.


Figure 1: The modern theory of ageing.

The traditional theory states that ageing also requires the presence of three factors: vata aggravation as Air component (vata itself is a combination of vayu or air as the predominant element and space or akasha as the secondary element), uncontrolled Agni as Ignition component and vulnerable dhatus (tissues) as Fuel component (Figure 2).


Figure 2: The traditional theory of ageing.

According to Ashtanga Samgraha, the definition of Rasayana is “the method of obtaining the benefits of excellence of rasa (plasma) and other dhatus (tissues)” (Ashtanga Samgraha ch 49:2) [4,5].

Therefore rasayana addresses to the Fuel component of the triangle, the vulnerable dhatus (tissues). In other words, rasayana improves the quality of the Fuel, understanding by this that rasayana decreases the availability of the Fuel to the Fire. But how the ayurvedic treatment controls the other two components of the Fire Triangle? Another sloka from Ashtanga Samgraha states that: “Rasayana administered without purifying the body does not help, just like a dirty cloth does not shine by coloring.” (Ashtanga Samgraha ch 49:4) [5].

Hence, the necessity of the preparatory therapies for Rasayana, which includes, 1. sodhana or purificatory therapy, addressing to the Air component (e.g. basti or anorectal administration of medicated oils and decoction which eliminate aggravated Vata from the colon, which is the main site of Vata accumulation in the body) and shamana or pacificatory therapy like pacana (digestive stimulants e.g. ginger and other spices in general) and fasting, which address the Ignition component by helping to control Agni (Figure 3).


Figure 3: Control of the three components (Fuel, Air, and Ignition) of Fire Triangle by ayurvedic therapeutic measures.

Integrative hypothesis: Rasayana drugs have cytoprotective and antioxidant properties

The first integrative hypothesis is that a Rasayana drug should have cytoprotective and antioxidant properties, as its expression to improve directly the quality of the Fuel (tissue protective mechanisms). This does not exclude indirect effects on the other two components of the Triangle, but these would be secondary to its primary action which is the cytoprotection and improvement of the antioxidant status of the cells. Sarangadhara (1300AD) describes aging in terms of sequential loss of certain biological qualities specific to different decades of life, and suggests various Rasayana remedies which could compensate these biolosses (e.g. Triphala administered during the 6th decade of life prevents the loss of vision; ashwagandha administered during the 7th decade of life prevents the loss of virility, etc.) [6]. A literature search confirmed that single medicinal plant or multiherbal formulations traditionally recognized as Rasayana activate different cytoprotective mechanisms and increase the cellular antioxidant defense (Table 1).

Drug Cytoprotection (organ- toxic agent/stress/disease) Antioxidant defense References
Single herbs
Amalaki (Emblica officinalis) Liver- reduced focal necrosis induced by CCl4 (A) Pancreas- protection against acute pancreatitis (A Stomach- reduced gastric mucosal injury induce by indomethacin and necrotizing agents (A Plasma- increased plasma antioxidant power in uremic patients. (H) [7-10]
Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) Sperm- improves semen quality in infertile men (H) Stomach – adaptogenic activity against chronic stress (A) Immune system – adaptogenic activity against chronic stress (A) Nervous system – reduced oxidative damage in Parkinson’s disease model (A) Seminal plasma – regulates oxidative stress in infertile men (H) [11-13]
Vacha (Acorus calamus) Nervous system- prevention of acrylamide-induced paralysis and changes in the striatal dopamine receptors in the corpus striatum (A) Kidneys- reduced nickel chloride-induced renal toxicity, and cell proliferation response (A) Nervous system-improved levels of antioxidant enzymes, glutathione, malondialdehyde in Parkinson’s disease model, acrylamide neurotoxicity model (A) Kidney – reduced nickel chloride-induced renal lipid peroxidation, H2O2 generation (A) [14-16]
Brahmi (Centella asiatica) Stomach, duodenum- protection against ethanol-, aspirin-, cold-restraint stress- and pyloric ligation induced gastric ulcers by increaseing the mucosal cell glycoproteins and decreaseing cell shedding (A) Nervous system – prevents the 1-methyl-4-phenyl-1,2,3,6-tetrahydropyridine-induced increase of lipid hydroperoxides and protein-carbonyl content in substantia nigra (A) [17,18]
Shatavari (Asparagus racemosus) Stomach, duodenum- increased lifespan oof the mucosal cells in acute gastric ulcers induced by cold restraint stress, pyloric ligation, aspirin plus pyloric ligation, and duodenal ulcers induced by cysteamine. (A) Liver - elevation of hepatic antioxidant status in hypercholesteremic conditions (A) [19,20]
Guduchi (Tinospora cordifolia) Liver-prevents Isoniazid-, Rifampicin- and Pyrazinamide-induced hepatic injury (A) Nervous system – attenuates oxidative stress mediated cell injury during oxygen -glucose deprivation (V) Lung, kidney, forestomach, brain- modulatory effect on activities of antioxidant enzymes (A) [21-23]
Vridha daraka (Argureia speciosa) Liver- prevents hepatic injuries (A) Liver - increased antioxidant protection (A) [24]
Multiple herb formulations
Brahma rasayana Bone marrow- rapid rise in lymphocytes and neutrophils in cancer patients undergoing radio and chemotherapy who have developed leukopenia, neutropenia and lymphopenia (H) Erythrocyte, plasma, liver (A)- decreased serum and liver lipid peroxidation, increase in enzymatic and non-enzymatic antioxidants in blood of heat stressed chickens Plasma (H)- decreased serum lipid peroxidation in cancer pacients undergoing radio and chemotherapy [25,26]
Triphala Bone marrow, stomach, intestines- protection against both gastrointestinal and hemopoetic death induced by radiation (A), restoration of the depleted protein level in brush border membrane of intestine, and phospholipid content in methotrexate- induced intestinal injury (A) Intestines - decreased the myeloperoxidase and xanthine oxidase level in intestinal mucosa of methotrexate-treated rats (A) [27,28]
Maharishi Amrit Kalash Nervous system- restoration of dark neurons population in the ageing cerebellum (A) Cerebelum (purkinje neurons)- reduced lipid peroxidation with ageing process (A) [29]
Geriforte Bone marrow, stomach, intestines - protection against the gastrointestinal death and bone marrow deaths induced by radiation (A) Lymphocytes- inhibition of the lymphocyte proliferation and DNA fragmentation induced by tert-butylhydroperoxide (V) Erythrocyte protection – increased membrane stability and reduced cytotoxicity induced by azo-bis 2-amidinopropane dihydrochloride (H) Lymphocytes- - inhibition of the oxidative process induced by tert-butylhydroperoxide (V) Liver, lung – selectively increased antioxidant enzyme activity (A) Erythrocyte- increased catalase activity (H) [30-33]

Table 1: Cytoprotective and antioxidant properties of different Rasayana drugs.

Integrative hypothesis: Shamana therapy (e.g. fasting) can influence the free radical synthesis

The second hypothesis is that a shamana procedure (e.g. fasting) addressing to the Ignition component of the Fire Triangle, should be able to influence the free radical synthesis. Free radicals have many Agni-like properties (Table 2). Although free radicals are predominantly implicated in causing cell damage, they also play major physiological roles (e.g. intracellular signalling, apoptosis regulation, antibacterial activity, etc.). They possess a dual quality since they can be either harmful or beneficial to living systems. The Janus face of free radicals as protective or toxic molecules is due to several factors, including their concentration: beneficial effects of free radicals occur at low/moderate concentrations, while a deleterious process is initiated only when an overproduction of reactive species takes place [34-37].

Agni (Digestive fire) Free radicals and other oxidant agents (e.g. H2O2)
Light (Agni has Biochemiluminescence (luminescence observed during the synthesis of free radicals in biological systems) [38]
Protection against diseases, against toxins Antimicrobial effects [39]
Apoptosis inductors [40]
Stimulates cytokine synthesis [41]
Builds up the dhatus Insulin-like effects of hydrogen peroxide (H2O2 mimics insulin action on glucose transport, glucose incorporation into glycogen, hexose mono-phosphate shunt pathway, lipid synthesis, and insulin receptor tyrosine kinase and pyruvate dehydrogenase activities) [42]

Table 2: Agni-like properties of free radicals.

A search of the literature identified several studies which showed the capacity of fasting to modulate free radical synthesis. A significant decrease in the mitochondrial generation of reactive oxygen species (ROS) was observed when mice were maintained on intermittent fasting that was initiated in middle age mice through a 4 month period. This alternate fasting also reduced significantly the incidence of lymphoma (0% versus 33% for controls) in aged mice, suggesting a possible role of fasting in preventing age-related diseases [43]. It was also suggested that a low rate of mitochondrial ROS generation extends lifespan both in caloric-restricted animals by determining the rate of oxidative attack and accumulation of somatic mutations in mitochondrial DNA [44].

One human clinical study showed that a short term fasting (80 hours) has induced a “spontaneous respiratory burst” of resting leukocytes, increasing the basal chemiluminescence (a potential biomarker of Agni) of these cells. In contrast with its effect on the resting leukocytes, fasting has decreased the stimulatory index of the prestimulated leukocytes or the “light production” of the “fighting cells” (possibly signifying a decrease of an excited Agni, such as that present in inflammatory conditions). This finding suggests that fasting may act as a gentle oxidative stress, which prestimulates the cells and, “train” them for a future real stress, having a possible adaptogen effect [45]. In conclusion, the global effect of fasting on Agni is a normalizing one: it may increase the Agni which is too low, and decrease the Agni which is too high.

Caloric restriction and intermitent fasting are already well documented hormetic methods of life-prolonging which increases efficiency of oxidative damages repair, enhances the antioxidant defence, and tonifies the imune system [46]. Hormesis based interventions represent a recent approach which use the repeated exposure to mild stress as a way to stimulate the maintenance and repair systems. Stresses that have been reported to improve lifespan or prevent age-related diseases are: caloric restriction, intermittent fasting, pro-oxidants, heavy metals, heat shock, irradiation (UV-, gamma-, and X-rays), exercise [47-50]. The antiageing effect of hormesis are accomplished by a complex network controlled by several genes called vitagenes and which includes the heat shock protein (HSP) pathway [51]. Among the heat shock proteins, heme oxygenase (HO) and HSP 70 are known for their capacity to reduce oxidative and nitrosative stress. Neurons respond to dietary restriction by upregulating the expression of proteins involved in the regulation of mitochondrial oxidative phosphorylation, e.g. uncoupling protein 4 (UCP4). UCP Uncoupling proteins (UCPs) are mitochondrial inner membrane proteins implicated in the regulation of cellular energy metabolism and oxygen consumption rate. The UCP4- mediated shift in energy metabolism reduces reactive oxygen species (ROS) production and increases the resistance of neurons to oxidative and mitochondrial stress [52].

Integrative hypothesis: Rasayana drugs and shamana therapy reduce the oxidative damage

A Rasayana drug and shamana therapy (fasting) may reduce the biomarkers of oxidative damage (the “ash”), as an expression of their capacity to enhance the cellular antioxidant protection and to decrease the ROS synthesis. Several studies showed the beneficial effects of fasting on the biomarkers of oxidative damage. A short-term fasting (average 7.2, range: 3-11 days) reduced the urinary malondialdehyde (MDA), but did not reduce the biomarkers of oxidative DNA damage among 52 healthy female volunteers (mean age 28, range 15-48 years old) participating in a program in South Korea [53]. Our team has also showed that a short-term fasting (80 hours) induced a decrease in total blood MDA, but not plasma MDA in 25 healthy volunteers (unpublished results). Two animal studies using male rats showed that an alternate-day fasting, as well as a caloric restriction (a 40% reduced calorie intake), prevented the age-related oxidative damage and fibrosis in the heart and aorta in terms of 4-hydroxynonenal (HNE)-protein adducts, malondialdehyde (MDA)-protein adducts and collagen content [54,55]. These data support the hypothesis that this kind of dietary restriction protects against age-related fibrosis, at least in part by reducing the accumulation of lipid peroxidation-derived aldehydes (Table 3) able to sustain a fibrotic process during ageing. Although, alternate day fasting may confer greater stress resistance than daily CR of 30% or 40% to oxidative damage [56].

Ama Lipid-peroxidation aldehydes
Products of immature digestion of food Products of incomplete oxidation of fatty acids
Invades dhatus (tissues) and adheres to normal structures Binds to proteins and produce structural and functional abnormalities, create new antigenic sites [57]
Digested by a strong Agni (digestive fire) MDA is metabolised by aldoreductase to various products (e.g. acetaldehyde, acetic acid) [58,59]; these products may be used as “food” for “hungry” cells during fasting

Table 3: Ama-like characteristics of lipid peroxidation-derived aldehydes.

The lipid peroxidation- derived aldehydes (HNE and MDA) have several Ama-like properties, and may be considered as biomarkers of ama accumulation in the body. For instance, Ama is picchila (sticky) and guru (heavy), similarly with MDA which “sticks” (reacts) to the proteins generating Schiff-type compounds which are “heavier” (have a higher molecular weight).

MDA is a product of incomplete polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA) oxidation similarly with ama, which is defined as a product of incomplete digestion of nutrients. Ama becomes visha or toxin after being absorbed from the digestive tract into the circulation. Ama sticks to the tissues producing structural abnormalities and in the end, different diseases (Figure 4).


Figure 4: MDA synthesis and its role in the inter-protein crosslinking process.

These results show that a well conducted fasting procedure may be a modality of “turning poison into nectar” by its capacity to decrease different lipid peroxidation products with ama-like properties. Further long term clinical studies are needed to prove the therapeutic potential of fasting


The studies presented in this review suggest that Rasayana therapy and fasting may be included under redox-dependent gerontomodulatory approaches in managing ageing. While a Rasayana drug has mainly cytoprotective properties, fasting has the capacity to influence free radical production. The both therapies decrease the oxidative damage and induce an increased stress resistance to an oxidative challenge. Fasting could even induce a differential stress resistance (higher in normal cells and lower in cancer cells). In clinical practice, this could lead to many applications, such as the use of much higher doses of chemotherapeutic agents after a pre-fasting treatment [56].

Nevertheless, the main question still remains without answer: Do Rasayana drugs or fasting prolong the life span in human subjects? Although, both approaches can selectively enhance the activity of certain antioxidants, reduce the oxidative damage in various tissues, and enhance longevity in animals, it is not yet systematically studied if they manage to extend life span in humans. Further long term integrative clinical studies are clearly warranted. The integration of modern and traditional concepts is not an easy task, simple equivalences being almost impossible. We have to consider also that the ancient nonquantifiable criteria for quality assessment such as guna (e.g. wet/ snigdha-dry/ruksha, cold/shita-hot/uhna, etc) can not be replaced by simple biochemical or pharmacological measurements. Hence, the integration between ayurveda and modern medicine is possible only to a certain degree at this point, due to the fact that our previous scientific experience is mainly based on the quantitative assessment of different parameters, ignoring almost completely the qualitative aspects, which are primordial in Ayurveda. In order to fill this gap between the two systems, new scientific tools for analyzing the qualities should be developed and also more symbolic scientific thoughts should be framed. Further fundamental scientific studies using animal models and clinical trials in human subjects are required in order to testify the latent therapeutic potential of ayurvedic herbs and therapeutic procedures described in traditional texts in the management of ageing and related disorders.

There is an obvious need to incorporate traditional concepts into the modern medical system in order to “rejuvenate” the framework action research to deliver better clinical antiageing protocols. If correctly understood and approached in scientific manner followed by clinical studies, ayurvedic strategies may represent a “Rasayana pill” for modern medical thought.


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