By Jenny Hope PUBLISHED: 17:32 EST, 9 October 2012 | UPDATED: 18:32 EST, 9 October 2012 Taking HRT is safe and can protect against heart disease without increasing cancer risks, a milestone study claims.
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What is IGF-1 ? IGF-1 or Insulin-similar Growth Factor is a hormone also known as somatomedin C. This molecule is a protein hormone of the polypeptide variety like so many other hormones in the human body. IGF-1 consists of seventy amino-type acids that form one chain with three bridges of the disulfide. It is secreted and manufactured by the liver and arranged in a way which is quite similar, in the structure of its molecules, like insulin. Some assume that many of the benefits that insulin provides to the body involve the production of IGF-1 by the liver. This hormone… Read More »
The recommended dosage for Injectable Human Growth Hormone (HGH) Replacement Therapy is one International Unit (IU) daily, five days a week. However, keep in mind that this dosage will vary depending upon the condition and age of the patient. Many of our clients choose Monday through Friday as the days to take their injection….and take the weekend off. However, these days are not set in stone. Depending on your circumstance, any two days during the week are acceptable for resting from your HGH treatments. What is not negotiable is taking those two days off. The reason for this is simple. If… Read More »
Oct. 5, 2012 — Is it possible to safely take hormone replacement therapy (HRT)? That question is at the heart of a small new study testing whether better timing and refined delivery may help early menopausal women get the benefits of hormones relatively safety and without long-term risks.
NEW YORK (WABC) — It was a decade ago many women stopped taking hormone replacement therapy fearful after the federal government pulled the plug on a massive ten year study of Hormone Replacement Therapy. The study linked the hormones to cancer, heart disease, stroke and blood clots.
Jose Luis Pelaez Inc / Getty Images A new Danish study offers some reassurance to women using hormone replacement therapy (HRT) for menopausal symptoms: the treatment may not only ease discomfort from hot flashes, but early use also appears not to increase womens risk of heart problems or death. Skepticism surrounding hormone replacement therapy stems from the results of the landmark Womens Health Initiative (WHI), a large federal study that was halted in 2002 when study authors linked estrogen-progestin pills to increased risks for heart disease and breast cancer
(Reuters) – A few sessions of behavioral therapy, even a “self-help” version, may help some women find relief from menopausal hot flashes, according to a British study. Researchers writing in the journal Menopause said that after six weeks of cognitive behavioral therapy, more than two-thirds of the women who underwent, through group sessions or self-help, had a “clinically significant” drop in problems related to hot flashes and night sweats. Hormone replacement therapy is considered the most effective treatment of hot flashes, but since hormones have been linked to increased risks of heart disease, blood clots and breast cancer, many women want alternative remedies.
In his in-depth article on Human Growth Hormone (HGH) which appeared in the March 29, 2012, issue of Esquire magazine, Craig Davidson takes a fair and level-headed approach to this controversial topic. He begins by clearing up the misconception about hormones: performance enhancing drugs (PED’s) and testosterone and growth hormone replacement therapy are lumped together in the minds of the casual observer. Athletes are continually in the news for abusing anabolic steroids, testosterone and growth hormone. This not only causes many to feel that they are illegal (not true; all of these substances are legally available by prescription), but most… Read More »
The third eye. The mysterious chakra center residing directly between the eyebrows. The famous French mathematician and philosopher Rene Descartes described it as “the principal seat of the soul, and the place in which all our thoughts are formed.” Scientists consider it the producer of the hormone melatonin. Of all the endocrine glands, its role was the last to be understood. Regardless of what it brings to mind, all agree on its name: the Pineal Gland. The tiny gland is small (rice-sized), and is shaped like a pinecone, hence the name. It is a mere 1/3rd inch long, with a… Read More »
Women who begin taking hormone replacement therapy (HRT) within five years of the menopause may reduce their risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease, a study suggests. Scientists monitored 1,768 women aged 65 and over for 11 years, taking note of their history of HRT use. During the study, 176 women developed Alzheimer’s disease.
For 10 years, many women going through menopause have shunned hormone replacement therapy after a landmark study suggested a link between HRT and breast cancer. A new study, published online in the medical journal BMJ, suggests a flaw in that initial study: The women in the first report started HRT at an average age of 63
By Julie Steenhuysen Reuters CHICAGO — The latest data from a long-running study of hormone therapy suggests women who started taking hormone replacements within five years of menopause were 30 percent less likely to develop Alzheimer’s disease than women who started years later.
Congratulations! You have taken that all-important first step on a journey to a new you through the miracle of Human Growth Hormone (HGH) and Testosterone Replacement Therapy. My name is Mark Smith, and I am your private health executive, who would like to talk to you about some of our hormone injection programs. BHRT Medical Solutions has access to a network of board-certified medical doctor’s in every state and county all across America. These physicians are happy to get you started on this exciting journey, by performing the necessary blood work and a comprehensive physical exam all in a single,… Read More »
The Hormone is Used in the Raising of Cattle but Finds its Way to Rivers and Streams A chemical compound used to artificially stimulate weight gain in cows may be contaminating aquatic ecosystems in the United States and disrupting the reproductive processes of fish, according to a new study in the journal Nature Communications. Cattle farmers have been using the chemical compound trenbolone acetate (TBA) for decades. The hormone has a potentially toxic byproduct, 17-alpha-trenbolone. Earlier research had seemed to show that the chemical breaks down and becomes harmless when exposed to sunlight. However, it appears that when the chemicals… Read More »
The Key Role This Hormone Plays in Regulating the Reproductive System Luteinizing Hormone (LH) is produced by the pituitary gland and plays a vital role in controlling the reproductive system. Luteinizing Hormone is a gonadotropic hormone (the hormone responsible for stimulating the gonads and monitoring reproductive activity) that is manufactured and secreted by cells in the anterior pituitary gland. It plays a crucial role in regulating the function of the testes in men and ovaries in women. In men, LH Leydig cells in the testicles promote both testosterone and sperm production. Testosterone is also required for the development of masculine… Read More »
An Introduction to Human Growth Hormone Growth Hormone. Unless you’ve been living in a cave, you have probably heard about it. We see HGH mentioned on TV news and read about it in all the prominent newspapers and magazines, and on the Internet. Athletes and famous Hollywood actors are using Human Growth Hormone (HGH) for everything from sports enhancement and anti-aging, trying to turn back the clock, or for only to look and feel younger inside and out. Sylvester Stallone, aka “Rocky” and “Rambo” was busted in Australia with HGH and allegedly “misplaced” his doctor’s prescription. He was arrested and… Read More »
Do You Know Anything About Secretagogues? You Should…Here’s Why Secretagogues – Another Powerful Weapon In The War On Aging The dictionary definition of secretagogue is: “A hormone or another agent that causes or stimulates secretion.” Another definition is “A secretagogue is a natural poly-amino acid chain that signals the pituitary gland to release growth hormone.” Secretagogue is not Growth Hormone; rather, it is a forerunner to Growth Hormone. The most commonly known secretagogues are amino acids that stimulate Growth Hormone release. Studies have shown that individual amino acids (L-lysine, L-arginine, L-ornithine, and L-glutamine) can expand the body’s production of both… Read More »
The Small Gland That Does Such a Huge Job When considering Human Growth Hormone Replacement Therapy, the first gland that comes to mind is the pituitary gland. This is because the pituitary is the gland responsible for producing and secreting Growth Hormone. But all of the other glands in the body play vital roles as well. In fact, most glands work as a team, in the correct balance. Growth Hormone replacement therapy can help to maintain that all-important balance. Here’s a look at the crucial hypothalamus gland. The hypothalamus acts as an internal regulator of many bodily functions, such… Read More »
Staff Writer An international team that includes scientists at Georgia Health Sciences University believes it might know why some lung damage and deaths from pneumonia occur after antibiotics appear to have cleared the lungs of the bacteria, and it might have found a “very surprising” treatment to defeat it, one researcher said. Pneumonia is the leading cause of infectious death in children younger than 5 worldwide, claiming more than 1.5 million victims each year, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
What is a gene? Straightforward and easy answer: The vital portion of DNA that makes us who and what we are Keep reading to learn more about this fascinating miracle of nature Why do some brothers and sisters have different physical traits such as eye color, size, and temperament in spite of sharing the same two parents? It’s all in the genes, the part of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) that is on a mission of making us who we are. DNA contains the blueprints for specific enzymes and other proteins. The genes include strands of DNA that whorl together similar to… Read More »