Bryan Johnson says his pursuit of longevity means dating is nearly impossible.
Johnson said that "women will literally hate" him for his heavily regimented lifestyle, per Time.
The tech entrepreneur added that women are "not my number one priority."
Bryan Johnson says his quest to boost his longevity has robbed him of the chance to date like a regular person.
Johnson, a venture capitalist and biotech CEO, told Time magazine in a story published on September 20 about his highly regimented lifestyle. The 46-year-old told Time that he consumes 111 pills daily and considers having a cookie or clocking less than eight hours of sleep to be an "act of violence."
And the tech entrepreneur is well aware of the toll such a lifestyle could have on his love life.
Johnson told Time about the "10 reasons why women will literally hate" him, which range from sleeping by himself to having dinner at 11:30 a.m. and an 8:30 p.m. bedtime. Time did not specify all 10 reasons that Johnson shared.
He told Time as well that women are not his "number one priority."
Johnson, who is currently single, shares three children with his ex-wife. In 2023, Johnson infused himself with his 18-year-old son's blood in an attempt to slow down his aging process. Johnson said in July that he stopped the practice after seeing that it didn't yield any benefits.
But it seems Johnson doesn't think he's missing out on anything by living this way, per Time.
"Whether we're talking about falling in love, or having sex, or going to the baseball game, you're talking about biochemical states in the body," Johnson told Time.
"You can remove everything and just say, 'I'm experiencing this kind of electrical activity in my body and these kinds of hormones.'" he continued.
Johnson embarked on his $2 million-a-year anti-aging program, Project Blueprint, in 2021.
Johnson and his doctors claim that Project Blueprint has helped Johnson restore his heart to that of a 37-year-old, the skin of a 28-year-old, and the lung capacity of an 18-year-old, per a Bloomberg story published in January.
"What I do may sound extreme, but I'm trying to prove that self-harm and decay are not inevitable," Johnson told Bloomberg.
Representatives for Johnson did not immediately respond to a request for comment from Insider sent outside regular business hours.
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