Living longer: what does it actually take?

We all want to exercise more; to eat more healthily; to be more social; to avoid bad habits; to be the best person we can possibly be.

But for most of us, these big, bold life goals mean very little on a practical, day-to-day basis.

Where do you start? What can you realistically do, right now, to help ensure you’re on the right path to a long and happy life? Take this quick test to find out…

priceline-health-tracker-button

Priceline Pharmacy’s new online health tracker is a refreshingly practical and straightforward way to get on the right path.

Ad. Article continues below.

After just a few minutes of questions, it will create a personalised list of strong, straightforward and completely practical advice – from physical health to emotional wellbeing – most of which you can act on today.

It could be as simple as avoiding food or caffeine after a certain time, or substituting your next drive for a walk. Every tiny step counts.

But the body’s health is only half the picture. Sometimes it can be just as important to call a friend; to keep the mind active and engaged; to balance your time in a way that benefits you most. The health tracker is just as practical in this area.

Small course corrections like this can have a genuinely profound impact over time. And by returning to take the test again in future weeks, you’ll be able to track your progress and get new, more refined suggestions.

The path to better health isn’t always easy. But just a few minutes every week will help you walk it, step by step, with a whole new sense of purpose and clarity.

Ad. Article continues below.

Click here to get started with the health tracker, and tell us: what would you most like to change about your health?

priceline-health-tracker-button

This post is sponsored by Priceline Pharmacy. It was written as we feel it delivers valuable health insights into a subject important to the Starts at 60 community. For more information, please visit the Health Tracker website.

This post was previously published as What does it actually take to live longer?