Bio-hacking involves a wide range of practices aimed at

  • improving physical health,
  • extending longevity,
  • easing the aging process,
  • rehabilitating or improving sensory experience,
  • enhancing physical appearance

These practices encompass:

  • nutritionally-dense diets (meals are 3D printed for total convenience)
  • magnetic implants (to stimulate muscles, or increase sensory perception, or enhance neurotransmitter activity in the brain)
  • bionics (eyes, ears, limbs)
  • artificial organs (3D printed with one’s own cell tissue)
  • DNA reconstitution (to enhance growth or reverse disease)
  • gene editing (altering specific genes to combat disease or improve function)
  • genetic engineering (when the aggression genes were isolated, parents on the Continent began to opt them out, leading to new generations of kinder people)
  • brain prosthetics (computer chips can take the place of aged or damaged centers of the brain)
  • internal OS (everything is connected to the grid—our equivalent of the web—even our brains, achieved with an implant with a unique IP address and an operating system that is accessed through retinal display)
  • constant health-monitoring (through subcutaneous implants connected to your brain’s operating system)