21st Century HGH Finds Stanford HGH Study Flawed

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A recent study by Stanford medical researchers was widely publicized as proving that HGH is ineffective. 21st Century HGH takes a careful look at the study and the assumptions it was based on; finding it actually proves the effectiveness of HGH when applied appropriately.

these benefits are in individuals with growth hormone deficiency.

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A recent flurry of news stories about a Stanford study on HGH and athletic performance point to a conclusion that HGH does not improve athletic performance. When the study is carefully examined, it becomes quite clear that the study is flawed. It is based solely on research on young athletes taking excess quantities of injected HGH. The research also only includes a total of 303 subjects in 27 different studies. http://med.stanford.edu/news_releases/2008/march/growth-hormone.html

Advocates of the use of HGH are nearly universal in their recommendations for the use of HGH and HGH releasers. Their benefits are found in bringing levels of HGH up to normal, youthful levels. MLB Baseball stars are well aware that they will perform much better if they maintain an 18-year-old's level of HGH.

The fallacy of the Stanford study lies in the presupposition that excess HGH is the goal of those that take it. Maintaining optimal levels is the actual goal.

The largest amount of research on HGH has been performed on deficiencies. As shown on the website 21st Century HGH, levels of HGH decline rapidly as humans age. In fact, levels of HGH in 35 to 40-year-olds are nearly as low as in the elderly. So a 30-year-old baseball star has levels far more similar to an 80-year-old than an 18-year-old.

When the research on correcting deficiencies of HGH is examined, the data is overwhelming in showing that athletic performance factors are improved. Lean muscle mass, fat reduction, VO2max and bone density are all improved. See JAMA publication 2006;91:1621-1634 for all the details.

Dr. George T. Griffing, MD, Professor of Medicine at St. Louis University and Editor in Chief of Internal Medicine for eMedicine, states "HGH has some definite and proven medical benefits." and goes on to state "these benefits are in individuals with growth hormone deficiency."

It becomes clear when sufficient research is examined, using methods to restore HGH and IGF-1 numbers to youthful levels has many proven benefits. There are some side-effects; especially with injected HGH. So users tempted to jump into using HGH should examine the data. Homeopathic HGH spray, on the other hand, has no reported side-effects. It is legal and approved for sale by the FDA. According to 21st Century HGH, it is also 60 to 80% as effective as injected HGH.

For additional information on HGH and IGF-1, visit 21st Century HGH

About 21st Century HGH:
21st Century HGH has been selling Homeopathic Human Growth Hormone over the Internet since January of 2000.

Nathan Anderson


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