Younger Next Year is about how to turn back your biological clock. How to become functionally younger every year for the next five to 10 years, and continue to live with vitality and grace into your 80s and beyond. Harry's Rules (Harry being Harry S. Lodge, M.D.) are only seven, but they completely reverse the typical path of aging. Exercise six days a week for the rest of your life. Quit eating crap. Connect and commit. And to prove it is his star patient, the no-punches-pulled Chris Crowley, a 70-year-old who left the slippery slope of retirement and turned his life around. Harry tells you what to do. Chris tells you how. And their argument is irresistible.
You're a guy. You have responsibilities. You think about the future, the 401K, the kids' schools. There's one other thing you can't afford not to think about: yourself. Marrying science and reality, Younger Next Year is a convincing and passionate argument that if you train for the Next Third of life, you'll have a ball. Follow its simple rules and you'll find yourself in perhaps the best shape, in mind, body, and spirit, of your life.
©2004 Chris Crowley and Henry S. Lodge, M.D. (P)2004 HighBridge Company
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Critic reviews

2005 Audie Award Nominee, Personal Development/Motivational
"Brain-rattling, irresistible, hilarious. If you're up for could change your life." (The Washington Post)
"Younger Next Year is a wiscracking but scientifically serious guide to health." (Newsweek)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
1 out of 5 stars
By Adrian Shaw on 19-12-13

Horrible audiobook

Would you try another book written by Chris Crowley and Henry S. Lodge or narrated by Don Leslie and Rick Adamson ?

Both narrators sound like used-car salesmen and come across as smug, insincere, conniving and with an agenda. There are a few golden nuggets hidden in the book, but really only enough to fill a few pages and the rest seems to be a waste. I would not recommend this audiobook at all

How did the narrator detract from the book?

The narration is annoying. The two voices sound like they are from beer or toothpaste commercials. Totally artificial and disingenuous

You didn’t love this book--but did it have any redeeming qualities?

There are some nuggets up to the point I couldn't take any more. Exercise more regularly, eat more healthy food, be bold and join groups. Hmmm

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2 of 2 people found this review helpful

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
5 out of 5 stars
By Nathaniel on 08-06-05


Believe it or not, I've purchased 30 of these CD sets. I found it to be that good. Basically, this series gives you the knowledge of how to get functionally younger at 50 for the next five years and maintain that level of fitness until your mid 80's.

The information is clear and well explained.

I bought so many sets because I gave them to people and made the CDs available in the church that I pastor.

Highly advised that anyone interested in overall well being get this.

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6 of 6 people found this review helpful

4 out of 5 stars
By Grigor on 09-01-12

Good info in a too-long format

This is very good, if fairly commonly understood, information and the presentation (swtching from a doctor to a "patient") is appropriate and effective. However, the majority of the advice is stuff that's generally well known to folks these days but less generally followed. And I suspect that the same material could be just as effectively communicated in 1/4 to 1/3 the space. It would be helpful to have a very brief summary and, perhaps, a "worksheet" to readilly consult. Have listened to (and not read) the book, it would be necessary for the listener to take notes (which is impractical if listening while driving, as I did).

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5 of 5 people found this review helpful

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