HGH, Human Growth Hormone, in 2013

21st Century Designer Health Products has been in the business of selling homeopathic HGH, human growth hormone, since 2000. A lot has changed since then. The Internet was still fairly new and only seniors looking to hold off the inevitable were searching for anti-aging products. At that time most people were getting very expensive injections and HGH oral sprays were fairly new. Now young people, mostly athletes, have swelled the ranks of those participating in the therapy in order to gain that “extra edge” in enhancing their performances. Since HGH production by the pituitary gland peaks at around age 25, increasing human growth hormone adds a wonderful invigoration to any lifestyle at any age.

The competition for companies to attain high search engine rankings for the term HGH or human growth hormone in Google has brought out the worst in the business world, especially the HGH industry. There have been many companies that have come and gone. Some lost money with poor quality products and some made lots of money but were sued out of business due to outrageous claims about what HGH can actually do for you. Some broke the law by ignoring FDA regulations and were shut down. Those companies with longevity are still doing a good business by playing by the rules and offering legitimate quality products.

Doctors selling prescription HGH for injection sell the most potent product in the marketplace. However, most doctors are not Internet savvy and rarely attain high Google search engine rankings so it’s hard to find them in that milieu. Non-doctors realized that they could stimulate the pituitary gland to produce more human growth hormone using just a few cents worth of amino acids, name the product an HGH “releaser,” “stimulator,” precursor,” or “secretogue,” and sell it for the same price as real HGH products (those containing real pharmaceutical human growth hormone).

It is a great money making scheme as these products contain no real human growth hormone, keeping their costs low and avoiding FDA scrutiny, and so the profit margins are enormous. This extra profit has been poured into Internet marketing to the point where they are so visible that you’d think the only HGH delivery system is via pills and capsules. The irony is that you can’t put HGH in a pill or capsule. Just because you see “HGH Releaser” on the bottle doesn’t mean there is any HGH in the product. And the really frustrating part is that the consumer actually gets the benefit of increased HGH due to the pituitary stimulation, but only for about a month or six weeks, at which time the pituitary gland gets used to the stimulation and stops producing additional amounts. What a tease!

Although the price for injected HGH has come down quite a bit in the last decade it’s still quite expensive and most healthy people have an aversion to sticking themselves with needles. Homeopathic HGH oral spray, made with real pharmaceutical human growth hormone, is an excellent, affordable alternative. Because it contains real pharmaceutical human growth hormone the profit margin between cost and retail is nowhere near that of companies selling pills so there is less money available to attain high Internet search rankings. The consumer really has to look hard to find a company that sells it.

Homeopathic oral sprays get about 60%-80% of the same results (measuring before and after IGF-1 levels) as those using injections within a doctor’s protocol and are very easy to use. They don’t work by stimulating the pituitary gland so you can take them for as long as you like.

The only side effects reported using all forms of human growth hormone have come from those using the injection protocol. Those negative side effects are almost always due to improper dosages (too much) or problems associated with needle usage. There are no negative side effects using homeopathic HGH oral sprays. There are no negative side effects using the pills, other than the fact that they stop working after a few weeks.

So today, when searching the Internet for HGH products the industry stands here:

  1. the consumer sees mostly pills and capsules which ultimately tease them with short term gains,
  2. oral sprays which work great but are hard to find within a Google search, and
  3. doctors selling injections which are nearly impossible to locate.

It’s a sad situation for the unknowledgeable consumer but that’s the way it is. Caveat Emptor. Buyer Beware!

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