Although second-person pronouns are often used this way in informal writing/speech, sometimes there’s too much room for misinterpretation. Humans have discovered that you… This wording sort of implies that you and humans belong in separate categories. Maybe the writer meant that, and maybe not, but I think the latter is more probable.
Change the pronouns, though, and now it doesn’t matter whether humans includes you or not, because the paragraph isn’t about you anymore.
Also, no matter what their age, humans and other people who write in English should spell out numbers in (non-journalistic) prose instead of using numerals: one hundred thirty, not 130.
Humans have discovered that once they pass the age of one hundred thirty, they start to regenerate and appear younger. They just have to make it to that age first.
(Even if you look younger at one hundred forty than you did at one hundred thirty, you’re not younger. Time doesn’t run backward; your body just repairs some cellular/genetic damage.)