Rejuvenation Research

Rejuvenation Research is a multidisciplinary peer-reviewed bimonthly scientific journal published by Mary Ann Liebert that investigates rejuvenation therapies. The editor-in-chief is Aubrey de Grey. The journal addresses such issues as cardiovascular aging, cell immortalization and senescence, cloning/ESCs, DNA damage/repair, growth factors, immunology, invertebrate lifespan, neurodegeneration, tissue engineering, public policy, gene targeting, gene therapy, and genomics. Several authors have noted that Rejuvenation Research has an unusual focus, calling it from "a heroic effort to jump-start research on postponing or slowing human aging" to "somewhat fringy" or "on the fringe of gerontology". Rejuvenation Research is abstracted and indexed in: According to the Journal Citation Reports, the journal has a 2010 impact factor of 4.225. This impact factor is partly due to 45% self citations without which it would have been 2.305.

Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. Mary Ann Liebert
United States
Impact factor
4.225 (2010)

Some content from Wikipedia, licensed under CC BY-SA


Can exposure to 'young' blood increase lifespan?

A new study in which young and old mice were surgically joined such that they shared blood circulation for three months showed that the old mice did not significantly benefit in terms of lifespan. In contrast, the young mice ...

Gerontology & Geriatrics

Characterizing two sisters, examples of exceptional longevity

A new study provides a detailed characterization of two sisters—one a supercentenarian and one a semi-supercentenarian—aimed at providing new insights into what allowed them to live such long lives. The authors conclude ...


How berberine works to slow diabetes-related cognitive decline

Researchers studying the mechanism of action of the natural, plant-derived compound berberine have linked its anti-inflammatory activity and ability to regulate levels of stress-response proteins including sirtuin to berberine ...

Medical research

Melatonin makes old bones stronger

Faleh Tamimi, a professor in McGill's School of Dentistry, is the leader of a research team that has just discovered that melatonin supplements make bones stronger in elderly rats and therefore, potentially, in elderly humans ...