• Blue Zones Senior Business Development Partner
  • Explorer
  • Entrepreneur

Tony Buettner, currently the Blue Zones National Spokesperson, is a former expedition member, explorer, and entrepreneur. In just one talk, Tony will share with his audience the tools to help them live longer and more fulfilled lives. After decades of travel, observation, and scientific study, Tony is the perfect expert to showcase the nine common diet and lifestyle habits that connect the blue zones together in longevity and health. These nine habits could add 12 years of quality life to the average American, all through a science-backed blueprint. As the Blue Zones Project expert, Tony works directly with communities who want to bring the life-changing benefits of a Blue Zones program to their area. Here are some of Tony’s many roles and distinguished appointments: In highest demand, Tony speaks at over 80 events every year Featured speaker at The Aspen Institute and Estes Park Institute Expert and consult for the United States Surgeon General and his office Former Product and Implementation Lead for Blue Zones Project Three decades of experience traveling to Blue Zones regions to learn how to live longer and better How do audiences respond to Tony’s presentations? Positively and enthusiastically, as these quotes reveal:

“Our 79th annual event was the best ever much due to Tony’s presentation! Great feedback! Excellent job!”

-Jill Ettori, Massachusetts Hospital Association

“We thoroughly enjoyed Tony both on & off the stage. He has lived an incredible life & embodies the ‘Blue Zones’ concept. He lives it. We received a lot of positive feedback on his informative, entertaining & thought provoking presentation. Im hoping the next Blue Zone is in our town!”

-Jerry and Gina Murdock, Aspen Institute Murdock Series

“The excitement and buzz that has been generated in the community is truly phenomenal.”

-Dr. Stephanie Van Dyke, Klamath Falls, OR

“Tony did a terrific job telling the powerful story of how Blue Zones learned what matters when it comes to a good life and longevity. It was a critical start to a discussion of how an entire university campus community can work together on specific things that will make a significant difference in the health and well-being of its community members.”

-Cristina G. Banks, PhD, Director of the Interdisciplinary Center for Healthy Workplaces, UC Berkeley