SAN FRANCISCO, June 19, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- It may seem like an odd pairing: an oral growth hormone-boosting supplement and possible cure for breast cancer. But these were two of the most talked about topics at ENDO 2013, The Endocrine Society's 95th Annual Meeting & Expo that just convened in San Francisco. And now some are saying this focus by some of the top internal medicine experts in the world is very telling about our culture's obsession with new research that can not only save lives, but help people feel and look younger.
The professionals attending ENDO 2013 were in a frenzy over a presentation done by researchers from Duke University on bazedoxifene, a drug used in Europe for the treatment of osteoporosis that has now been shown to stop the growth of cancer cells in estrogen-related breast cancer. It's easy to see why this would be big news at an endocrinology conference. But what may seem a bit more surprising was the fact that another exhibit causing a serious stir at the conference featured an oral growth hormone booster called SeroVital®-hgh.
So just why were the experts at ENDO 2013 so interested in the subject of growth hormone therapy? Because although it's highly controversial, hGH therapy is rapidly moving from "underground" sensation to full-blown phenomenon. This is due in part to the fact that hGH therapy has become hugely popular among the Hollywood elite, who believe it can reduce wrinkles, tighten saggy skin, decrease body fat, increase lean muscle mass, boost energy, rev up sex drive, and make you look and feel decades — not years, but DECADES — younger. In fact, a recent Shape magazine article on this subject began, "When you see a 50-year-old actress who can pass for 35, you can bet that good genes aren't the only things responsible for her youthful glow."
hGH has also been featured on Fox News, The Today Show, The Dr. Oz Show… even Vanity Fair. But while the popular media has become infatuated with human growth hormone, many medical experts have simply written off hGH therapy, saying more research needed to be done to prove its effectiveness. But that began to change recently when SeroVital-hgh was introduced to the world by a group of some of the most renowned researchers in the world at the prestigious Obesity Society's most recent Scientific Meeting in San Antonio, Texas. There, they revealed that SeroVital's highly specialized, proprietary compound has been clinically proven to increase mean, endogenous, bioactive, serum (blood) growth hormone levels… by 682%.
Since that time, SeroVital has also been featured at a number of academic conferences, including The Academy of Women's Health's 21st Annual Congress in Washington, D.C., The American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists 61st Annual Clinical Meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana, Sleep 2013, the 27th Annual Meeting of the Associated Professional Sleep Societies in Baltimore, and the Pituitary Society's Thirteenth International Pituitary Congress, in San Francisco. At each of these events, new research on SeroVital and its possible effects on pituitary health, metabolism, and even sleep have been presented.
In addition, a recent study called "Growth Hormone System: skin interactions" highlighted the vital role growth hormone plays in skin health. Research like this is changing the way many medical experts think about the power of growth hormone therapy and causing an awful lot of people to stop asking if they should be increasing their hGH levels and start asking which hGH-boosting option is right for them.
Until recently, most felt the best way to increase hGH levels was through prescription injections. The problem with these injections is that they're extremely expensive (costs can run as high as $1500 per month), and highly controversial… some experts argue against the use of these synthetic injections because they fear introducing synthetic hGH into the body may upset natural hGH production.
"That's what makes SeroVital so revolutionary," says Dr. Amy Heaton, PhD, Director of Scientific Affairs for SanMedica International™, SeroVital's distributor. "Rather than introducing synthetic hGH into the body via injections, SeroVital increases the body's own, endogenous levels of human growth hormone by promoting pituitary health. SeroVital not only provides a more affordable way for people to raise their hGH levels, but does so in a clinically proven way that allows users to achieve this naturally and without the risks associated with injections."
Still, some skeptics are saying SeroVital sounds too good to be true. So is there a catch? Well, there are three. First, as with HGH injections, SeroVital is not a "magic bullet," but one part of a healthy lifestyle choice including a sensible diet and exercise regimen.
Second, for proper absorption, you have to take SeroVital-hgh on an empty stomach. That means you either have to take it first thing in the morning and then not eat anything for two hours, or take it at night, at least two hours after your last meal... before you go to bed.
And last but not least, while SeroVital is far less expensive than prescription HGH injections, it's still not cheap... SeroVital will cost you about $100 a month.
But is it worth it? To most people, anything that may reduce wrinkles, tighten saggy skin, decrease body fat, increase lean muscle mass, strengthen bones, and boost mood, while giving you plenty of energy, improving your sex drive and helping you sleep better is a no-brainer. However, make no mistake about it, the "established" medical community (and of course, they know everything) would say its benefits are largely anecdotal, with research that's preliminary. But there's no denying that something that has a chance of making you look and feel decades, not years, but DECADES, younger, is... at the very least... irresistible.
For more information about The Endocrine Society, visit www.endocrine.org. For additional information about SeroVital-hgh, go to www.SeroVital.com or call 1-800-919-9762. If you're anxious to try SeroVital, use promo code SERO35 at checkout and get free shipping.*
*Free standard shipping in the continental U.S. only.
All trademarks are the property of their individual owners.