The Centenarians In The Blue Zones Have Given Us A Unique Portrait 2423360

Question 4 (4 points)
The centenarians in the Blue zones have given us a unique portrait of what living to a ripe old age can be like. How does it compare to your own personal view of old age? State and discuss three examples. Has it changed your attitude? How has it changed it? Discuss three ways it has changed your attitude.
Question 5 (4 points)
The centenarians in the Blue Zones formed their lifelong habits and reached adulthood in the 1950s. Discuss three ways life might have been better back then, and the healthy habits they adopted that have been lost or fading away among our current generation of young Americans. Think about your own life, and the stories you have heard from your grandparents and parents. Discuss three ways that life was different then than it is now. Additionally, discuss three ways in which it is better or worse, and the impact these things have made on our quality of life.
Question 6 (4 points)
“Have you noticed no one wears a watch here? No clock is working correctly . . . We simply don’t care about the clock here,” says Dr. IliasLeriadis, the part-time mayor of the village of Evidos in Ikaria. What is this attitude saying about Ikarian life and longevity? Discuss three ways this compares to your own life and the attitudes in your community.
Question 7 (6 points)

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Question 4 (4 points)   The centenarians in the Blue zones have given us a unique portrait of what living to a ripe old age can be like.  How does it compare to your own personal view of old age?  State and discuss three examples.  Has it changed your attitude?  How has it changed it?  Discuss three ways it has changed your attitude. Question 5 (4 points)   The centenarians in the Blue Zones formed their lifelong habits and reached adulthood in the 1950s.  Discuss three ways life might have been better back then, and the healthy habits they adopted that have been lost or fading away among our current generation of young Americans.  Think about your own life, and the stories you have heard from your grandparents and parents.  Discuss three ways that life was different then than it is now. Additionally, discuss three ways in which it is better or worse, and the impact these things have made on our quality of life.  Question 6 (4 points)   “Have you noticed no one wears a watch here?  No clock is working correctly  . . . We simply don’t care about the clock here,” says Dr. Ilias Leriadis, the part-time mayor of the village of Evidos in Ikaria.  What is this attitude saying about Ikarian life and longevity?  Discuss three ways this compares to your own life and the attitudes in your community. Question 7 (6 points)   Kamada Nakazato, a 102-year old woman living on the Motobu Peninsula in Okinawa, tells us that the secret to her longevity is her spirit of ikigai, or as it is called in Costa Rica, plan de vida . . . the “reason for waking up in the morning.”  How do you see that the purpose for life differs among centenarians in the Blue Zones compared to what you see going on around you?  Provide three examples in your discussion.  In what ways could Americans adapt an attitude more like the people in the Blue Zones?  Provide two examples in your discussion.  What  about your own spirit of ikigai?  Do you have one?  If so, share it, and if not, discuss how you…

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