However, even though Antisa Khvichava's birth certificate is lost she claims that she has some Soviet documents which prove her age. If this is true, she will de-throne a 114 year old individual and easily slip into the "world's oldest person" slot.
Antisa Khvicahava, the world's oldest woman, worked in fields until she was 85. Staying active is one way that she ensured that she lived a long and prosperous life.
She's lived a hard life. She only speaks a regional dialect of language called Mingrelian. She doesn't speak Russian or Georgian dialects. She has a son who was born when she was 60 and also had two other children that died of hunger during World War II.
She's largely bed ridden, and her hands are cramped up from her long life of knitting, cooking, cleaning, sewing, and picking tea and corn in the fields for work. She's still blessed with a large family and has had a long and interesting life.
I don't know if I want to live to see 130 - unless my mind stays sharp like that of Antisa Khvichava. Then, I don't think I would mind living that long and seeing how the world is almost a century from now.