Professor Thierry Dantoine was born in France, where he began
his career in the University hospitals of Toulouse and Limoges, first as a student and then as a nephrologist, emergency / Intensive
care physician, and professor of internal medicine, geriatrics and biology of aging. His desire to specialize in the biology of aging
was born from the central role played by the kidneys in regulating homeostasis and in the aging process. Under the tutelage of Prof. Barry Brenner of the Brigham and Women's Hospital, Harvard University, Boston (USA), Prof. Dantoine's work on lipid oxidation, a major factor in early vascular aging, was published in the prestigious "Journal of American Society of Nephrology" in 1998. His entire career has been dedicated to preventing the effects of aging and laid the foundations for the creation of UPSAV (the French acronym for Aging Prevention, Monitoring, and Analysis Unit), the first European research network of its kind on this issue. In collaboration with
Prof. L. Lipsitz of the Institute for Aging Research in Boston, Prof. Dantoine created "eHealth, aging well, autonomy: preventing loss
of autonomy for persons living at home", an academic chair of excellence within the foundation of the Limoges University, aimed
at better understanding the clinical, biological, and environmental factors at play in preventing ageing-related illnesses and potential loss of functionality. Prof. Dantoine has published several scientific papers in the field of the biology and the prevention of aging. Prof. Dantoine's knowledge and expertise, acquired over 25 years of clinical practice and research, is now applied to the development of personalised and innovative therapeutic strategies aimed at delaying the effects of aging on the human body. As a specialist in nephrology and medical director at the GENESES CLINIC, Prof. Dantoine applies a systemic approach (biochemical, hormonal, vascular, and immunological) to the effects of aging, allowing for a functional, preventive revival of the body. His excellent clinical expertises also benefit to multicomorbidity patients to manage their global health and complex diagnostics.