All the story about how Voldemort feared death and created multiple Horcruxes to avoid it suggest that he yearned to live forever, though this last point is not specifically elaborated in the books.
With his Horcruxes intact, he couldn't be killed as his soul would be anchored to the living world, but would his original body not have deteriorated as it would for any wizard (albeit one of his prowess)? Wizards (like Dumbledore and Griselda Marchbanks) are known to have prolonged life up to 150-200 years. But, how far does it go? I presume that the books implicitly endorse the view that life cannot be prolonged indefinitely (without an unlimited supply of Philosopher's Stone, I mean).
Does the physical body recognise the existence of Horcruxes and synchronise its ageing process in such a way that it deteriorates only asymptotically?
(It cannot be that they stop ageing, as Voldemort made his Horcruxes when he was still young and his body has definitely aged since then.)
Or is it that his original body shall 'die' a natural death and he expected to be resuscitated every time by his followers (possible due to the existence of Horcruxes) using that magic used at the end of Goblet of Fire he invented/perfected?
But the body he gets then is (at least) as old as the body he lost 13 years back. Thus this does not seem to make sense.
Is there any canon information regarding this?