how norditropin works

How Norditropin Works

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How Norditropin Works

There is absolutely no doubt about it. Norditropin works! When used properly under medical supervision, Norditropin lives up to its promise of restoring healthy levels of Human Growth Hormone (HGH) and delivering numerous health benefits...benefits like:

  • Feel your energy levels going through the roof as new life pumps through your veins.
  • Seeing years of accumulated fat vanish and melt into thin air.
  • See, long-dormant muscles reappear since you have found the energy to get moving and get back in the gym.
  • Kicking depression to the curb. Restoring growth hormone to normal levels has been shown to boost mood.
  • Zap brain fog.
  • Relieve the joint aches and pains that all too often accompany aging.
  • Strengthen your immune system.
  • And more welcome developments...many more!

What causes growth hormone to fade away as we age?

The pituitary gland produces growth Hormones, and the hypothalamus controls the pituitary gland. The hypothalamus reacts to external and internal conditions of the body. For example, surgery and radioactive elements used during the surgery and other medical procedures can harm the hypothalamus.

This causes the hypothalamus to stop or slow down the production of Growth Hormone-Releasing Hormone, the hormone responsible for stimulating the pituitary gland to produce Growth Hormone.

Also, as we age, many older folks stop exercising, eat way too much unhealthy food, neglect sleep, and become couch potatoes. All of these self-destructive habits cause growth hormone levels to plummet.

When the pituitary gland stops pumping out sufficient amounts of HGH, the result is Hypopituitarism. When the opposite happens, and too much HGH is produced, the condition is called Hyperpituitarism. Hypopituitarism may involve the slow production of Growth Hormone, along with other essential hormones.

Norditropin to the rescue

The optimal functioning of the endocrine cycle is critical to our continued good health. This cycle is the various hormones and proteins our bodies make during our lifetime.

In a perfect world, these hormones, or “chemical messengers,” are in a balanced state called “homeostasis,” -- being manufactured at the precise amount for optimal health so that they trigger the right response from target cells at the right time.

Hormones control the target cells by directing their actions. Homeostasis means that all of the hormones are balanced; they are not over-produced or under-produced. Not too much or too little.

How Growth Hormone fits into our endocrine cycle

Cells called somatotrophs, located in the front section of the pituitary gland at the base of the brain, release growth hormones. Every hormone in the endocrine cycle is altered in some manner, typically by another hormone (or hormones) that stimulates the organ, like the pituitary gland, to cease production.

Concerning Growth Hormone, the pituitary gland is stimulated to produce Growth Hormone by the Hypothalamus as the Hypothalamus releases a peptide hormone called Growth Hormone-Releasing Hormone (GH-RH). GH-RH homes in on its target cells, the somatotrophs, then stimulates them to merge and release growth hormones.

The hormones that signal the pituitary gland to cease the production of growth hormones are called somatostatins. Many organs in the body, including the Hypothalamus, produce this peptide hormone. This cycle of stimulation and inhibition of hormones is called a feedback loop.

This loop is then inflated and made more complex when you consider what Growth Hormone stimulates production of once it arrives at its target cells: Insulin-like Growth Factor 1 (IGF-1). Target cells that release IGF-1 include liver and kidney cells.

When high levels of IGF-1 are released in the bloodstream, they will ultimately reach the Somatotrophs of the pituitary gland or the Hypothalamus, stimulating the production of Somatostatins, which then stimulate the pituitary gland to stop producing Growth Hormone.

Norditropin (Somatropin) binds to Growth Hormone receptors on target cells, including liver and kidney cells. The receptors are found within the cell membranes. When Norditropin HGH reaches a liver cell, it causes an intracellular signaling system to start up and produces Insulin-like Growth Factor 1 (IGF-1).

Then, IGF-1 produces pharmacodynamic effects such as protein synthesis and skeletal growth. Norditropin HGH itself can also stimulate target cells directly, resulting in lipolysis or the breakdown of fats. Somatropin is responsible for delivering the above-mentioned benefits of HGH.

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