The Death Clock
Have you ever asked yourself 'when will I die?', our advanced life expectancy calculator will accurately* predict your death date for you depending on where you live, how much you smoke and your lifestyle to show your own death clock countdown. To predict your death date, simply input your date of birth, sex, smoking habits, your BMI and the country you live in. If you don't know your BMI simply use the BMI calculator form.
Your BMI Results
We have calculated your BMI to be:Return to Death Clock
- Under 18.5 - Underweight
- 18.5-24.9 - Normal
- 25-29.9 - Overweight
- 30+ - Obese
- 40+ - Seriously Obese
As your BMI is a good indication of a healthy lifestyle it has the biggest effect on your prediction. It is never too late to adapt to healthy living, a diet intake that balances out your physical excersions is the key to weight loss!
Ready? Hit submit and our hamster slaves will spin up their wheels and report your personalised death clock so you can make a note in your diary.
*should be used for fun only, this calculator is unlikely to predict your actual date of death.
Our top tips for a longer life
1) Maintain a Healthy Weight
Maintaining a healthy weight is vital to reduce the risk of developing diseases like diabetes, heart disease, and certain cancers.
2) Regular Exercise
Get moving for at least 30 minutes a day. Regular physical activity reduces the risk of chronic diseases like heart disease, diabetes, and certain cancers.
3) Stop Smoking
Avoid smoking and second-hand smoke. These can lead to various types of cancer, heart disease, and lung diseases.
4) Balanced Diet
Eating a balanced diet full of nutrient-rich fruits, vegetables, lean proteins, and whole grains is critical. Avoid consuming too much processed foods, refined sugars, and unhealthy fats.
5) Drink Less (or no) Alcohol
Limit alcohol intake. While occasional social drinking is usually okay, heavy or prolonged drinking can lead to a number of health issues including liver disease, cardiovascular problems, and cancer.
6) Good Sleep
Try to get a good night's sleep. Quality sleep is important for overall health and well-being. It affects mood, memory, and healing processes.
7) Regular Check-ups
Regular screenings and medical check-ups can help detect problems early. This is especially important for conditions that don't always show noticeable symptoms, like high blood pressure or high cholesterol.
8) Manage Stress
Long-term stress can lead to a number of health issues. Practice stress management techniques like mindfulness, meditation, yoga, or other relaxation exercises.
9) Maintain Social Connections
Relationships and social interactions are vital for mental health. Loneliness and social isolation can lead to depression and cognitive decline.
10) Lifelong Learning
Keep your mind active. Lifelong learning, reading, solving puzzles, or other brain-engaging activities can help to keep your mind sharp and potentially delay the onset of cognitive decline.