Description of HGH

The pituitary gland primarily produces the Human Growth Hormone (HGH.) The pituitary gland emits human growth hormone, which helps in numerous health related tasks of the human body. So, you might question why we allegedly require more HGH since we already create our own
HGH in our bodies? Why is HGH replacement really help?

Researchers have discovered that our HGH levels begin to drop around the time we reach 36 years of age. As time goes by, HGH levels continue to drop at a fairly constant rate. Actually, certain authorities state that our HGH levels reduce by at least 78%, maybe more, over time.

Now what is the reason that this is critical?

Because in the opinion of a many researchers, this decrease in our HGH levels is the cause of a great number of health issues and diseases related to modern aging, including such things as weight gain, lower energy levels, wrinkling of the skin, reduced mental alertness, weakened immune system, vision difficulties, and other problems.

There is a strong correlation between increasing aging signs and declining HGH levels. With reduction in HGH levels, the aging process is more pronounced. Therefore, it is thought that if you want to successfully turn around the aging process, you have to boost your levels of growth hormone. If this theory happens to be true, then it may follow that HGH is the key to getting back our youth.

How, then, can we get more HGH in our system?

You can raise your HGH levels in three opportunities: injections, sprays, and herbal supplements.

There are pros and cons for each method.

So, which options really produce results?

HGH Injections

Injections do work according to several popular studies, but their drawbacks may outweigh the benefits of injections of HGH.

You usually inject synthetic HGH twice or three times a day. Each injection costs around $25.00; therefore, it costs between $55.00 to $80.00 a day to use injectable HGH. Even worse, you can only obtain recombinant, or injectable, growth hormone with a prescription. And given the fact that you are not using it in the treatment of a “classified disease”, insurance will not pay for HGH injections. What this means is that the cost of all of this will require an out-of-pocket payment from you!

Synthetic HGH is the type used in injections. To put it plainly, it’s not natural. Unfortunately there is still a risk for side effects.

Actually, in a June 6, 1998 report published in the New Canada Journal of Medicine Silence, it was discovered that some patients getting injections experienced negative side effects.

Pros: Injections of HGH can work.

Cons: Injections are time-consuming, painful, expensive and have side effects.

HGH Oral Sprays

Sprays simply do not work. Oral sprays work by spraying synthetic HGH right into one’s mouth. Oral sprays, however, are not effective at all, because of several factors.
A growth hormone molecule is too large to pass through the membranes of the mouth, rendering sprays ineffective. The dosage of sprays is impossible to calculate, and the level of dosage falls far short of therapeutic levels.

The inert ingredients of sprays can be harmful and possibly dangerous. Lastly, oral HGH sprays reputedly taste bad and leave a nasty aftertaste.

Pros: There aren’t any.

Cons: Oral HGH Sprays don’t work, taste bad and have possibly harmful binders and fillers.
…to be continued…