Russian Scientist Experiments on Himself Injecting 3.5 Million-Year-Old Bacteria and Achieves Groundbreaking Results

Posted on Sep 08, 2016

Anatoli Brouchkov, the head of the Geocryology Department at Moscow State University, may have contributed to science with his controversial decision to inject himself with 3.5 million-year-old bacteria found in Siberian permafrost. He thinks that the bacteria might be a way to develop new research on cell resistance, vitality, fertility and even "eternal life." But did he have to sacrifice his health for the results?

1. Anatoli Brouchkov, a Scientist from Russia

Anatoli Brouchkov, a Scientist from Russia
Photo: tanja7.com
He was brave (someone would say mad) enough to inject himself with a 3.5 million-year-old type of bacteria after successful experiments on mice, fruit flies, and even human erythrocytes and leucocytes conducted by Professor Sergey Petrov, chief researcher of Tyumen Scientific Centre. The experiments proved signs of a stronger immune system, better health, and a longer life.
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Russian Scientist Experiments on Himself Injecting 3.5 Million-Year-Old Bacteria and Achieves Groundbreaking Results
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