As we age, we discover what those before us have discovered already. What if we visit the Age Wiki to see what we're approaching? The Age Wiki shows, with your input for alternatives, what can happen at _all_ ages, from infancy to extreme longevity.
Where can we go to learn about normal development of all stages of life? Books and websites exist about childhood development, about aging, about mid-life, crises and all, though typically are found in different places.
Through a collective knowledge base, we can learn about our present and past selves and children and parents and grandparents. An interactive time line allows users to chart potential impact of behavior and environment (present and past) on future health and well being.
When do we stop growing? When do we start shrinking? Is it normal to get bi-focals at 30? 40? 50? What does menopause feel like? Pregnancy? Does it make a difference if you start to exercise at 50? 40? 30? What does a lifetime of physical labor or professional athleticism do to a person's body? Are mid-life crises "real" and if so, how do we have "healthy" (e.g., non-destructive) ones? How do we mitigate the toxic effects of early childhood poverty? (See Sunday, July 27, NY Times:
Different data sets, plus generous contributions of Age Wiki users like you, allow customizable answers. As teens, we begin to see how childhood shapes our future... in middle age, we can see how we've developed but we may not know what we're facing until we turn to the Age Wiki...