It’s definitely a livable thing. My grandfather’s knees weren’t replaced until he was in his late 70’s. I was simply thinking of being a bit more proactive about it.
In other words, I’m sure there are some structural weaknesses (and strengths) created by bowed legs. I’d simply like to tweak a few exercises to help with the weaknesses. For example, I’ve seen where people do lunges with the front leg under tension from a band pulling to one side. So, the question is, if my legs are bowed, which side should the band pull to? Do I need to focus more on abductors or adductors because one set will be “artifically lengthened” due to the skeleton? etc. I doubt most physicians would have good ideas in this realm seeing as how most western medicine is focused on reacting to disease rather than preventing it.