Now this is my very favoirte one. This gal, Masumi Dusti from Iran died January of 1995 at the age of 161, according to the Rocky Mountain News Wire Service out of Denver and the Iranian News agency. Now you have to give a certain amount of credibility to this obituary report, because six living children, ranging in ages from 120 to 128, survive her. Her oldest son, Golem, said his mother had never visited a doctor nor taken any chemical medications during her life, but did take a few herbs. Most of them are from third world countries, they’re the furthest away from medical help and they live to be old. The last one we want to look at is from the National Geographic Society, which comes out with a monthly magazine, and in January of 1973 they came out with an issue on longevity. They looked at cultures whose people have lived to be 120, and they documented the oldest living human being they could find based on their criteria. This fellow by the name of Shiraui Mismulaf from Azerbaijan, a little country just south of Russian Georgia in Western Russia, they documented him as being 167 years old and they had a half page picture of him actually harvesting tea leaves at a tea plantation, still working eight hours a day, six days a week. Five months later, May of 1973 Shirauri Mismulaf turns 168, goes out and hoes the garden for reporters to show how vigorous he is. Now for aat least fifty, maybe seventy years, medical doctors in America have ben pooh-poohing the idea that you could live beyond 100 years and anybody who tried to teach people they have the genetic potential to live over a 100, were considered charlatans or quacks.