Bryan Johnson's Anti-Aging Routine Is Now Available for $333

The tech entrepreneur has made headlines for his biological age-reversing project Blueprint and is now offering a basic program package to up to 2,500 people.

Bryan Johnson, founder of Braintree Venmo, has become known more for his strict anti-aging protocol than his business ventures. The 46-year-old millionaire's project Blueprint, an age-reversing plan he's spent two years perfecting, involves a rigorous diet and exercise regime, supplements, and intensive medical tests.

Johnson claims he takes up to 100 supplements and prescription medications a day, eats his last meal of the day at 11 a.m., and undergoes extensive medical testing to determine what therapy, supplement, and other changes are needed to slow biological aging. Johnson has also engaged in controversial anti-aging blood transfusions with his son.

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According to Johnson, following the project Blueprint protocol has slowed the pace of aging by about 31 years. He says his accumulating aging damage is slower than 88% of 18-year-olds.

In a recent X post, Johnson announced he is now offering project Blueprint for around $333 a month to 2,500 people interested in joining him on his anti-aging journey. If selected, participants will regularly consume Blueprint products for 90 days.

People who apply for the program will be notified whether they were selected beginning the week of January 15. Currently, only 2,500 people can participate due to limited product inventory. Still, Johnson says they plan to open the program to more people next month as they increase their production capacity.

Project Blueprint products that participants will receive include:

  • Longevity Mix, a 6 oz drink mix
  • Supplements, including Essential capsule, Essential soften, NAC+Ginger+Curcumin, and RYR+Garlic
  • Nutty Pudding (w/ nuts+blueberries), a meal
  • Extra virgin olive oil, 750 mL (50 Tbsp)

Selected participants can choose whether to add biomarker measurements to their protocol. However, adding these amenities costs more. For example, the basic 90-day program costs $999 and includes health questionnaires. The basic protocol, plus body composition and blood panels, is priced at $800. At the $1,600 level, participants will also receive vitamins and minerals and health wearables.

Those who select biomarker add-ons will upload their data into a decentralized clinical trial system, enabling Johnson's team to analyze the results. The team aims to quantify biomarker changes while participants consume Blueprint basics.

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Selected participants can expect to begin baseline biomarker measurements by the end of January and then start taking the Blueprint products in February.

According to the social media post, participants who choose to add biomarker measurements should maintain similar diet, exercise, and sleep patterns during the 90-day challenge to avoid confounding results.

Johnson's announcement on X has created excitement among those who want a simple way to follow his protocol. However, it has also ignited debate.

Some X users say Johnson is turning customers into participants and data points, while others claim the launch of Blueprint basics is a business move and people who want to live longer and healthier should exercise and eat well and not waste their money on the program.

In a recent X post, anti-aging expert and biologist Dr. Andrew Steele, who claims Johnson has blocked him on the social media platform, questioned the contents of Blueprint products, explaining that doses aren't specified and current scientific evidence does not support the use of some ingredients for anti-aging.

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