Fellowship in Preventative Medicine
Ted Piliszek

T.S. Piliszek, M.D., MRSC, KRCP, CNS

World Wellness Research

Graduated Fellow

T.S. Piliszek, M.D., MRSC, KRCP, CNS is the founder and medical director of
Willowbrook Medical Center in Houston, Texas. He is also the director of Anti-Aging and Clinical Nutrition Research for World Wellness Research in Houston, Texas. His practice is dedicated to Anti-Aging Medicine and Functional Nutrition in the prevention and reversal of generalized vascular, metabolic and degenerative disease.

Dr. Piliszek received his M.D. from King's College Hospital Medical School, London University. After practicing as a family physician with the emphasis on prevention and integrative medicine he began his academic studies and research in
hematopathology at the University of Witwatersrand, South Africa. He completed his
specialization in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology at Yale University, Connecticut and
was appointed to an Assistant Professorship in Hematopathology at the University of Texas Medical School,Houston.


His academic work led him back into clinical medicine and research investigating the interactions of biochemical and metabolic, hormonal and nutritional
influences on human degenerative diseases as theyaffect aging and life-span.
Currently, his focus is on the manner that the epigenome influences nutrigenomic expressions in the aging human population.

He is board certified by the American Board of Anti-Aging Medicine and is an Advanced Fellow in Anti-Aging, Regenerative, and Functional Medicine. He is certified by the American College of Nutrition as a Nutritional Specialist.
Human longevity has increased remarkably in the last two hundred years. Life expectancy has doubled from about 40 years to more than 80 years, especially in women. As medicine focuses and investigates
the reasons for this phenomenon more evidence of a multi factorial nature for human aging is emerging. By studying long-lived human populations and their life styles, environment, and diet the scientific basis for their good health is beginning to be understood.
The recent elucidation of the human genome has begun to point the way towards the most significant influences which affects health span and longevity, specifically, the effect of chronic inflammation on arterial disease, dementia, cancer and diabetes mellitus. In fact, inflammation and nutritional interaction may well explain the evolution of human longevity.