A recent Shape magazine article starts out with a very provocative statement: "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." Allure magazine, in its "Anti-Aging Special" issue, highlighted growth hormone as its year-end call-out. And it's no secret that the rich and famous have been visiting some of the most expensive clinics in the world for controversial human growth hormone (hGH) therapy.
Why? Because they believe hGH helps reduce body fat, increase lean muscle mass, boost mood, heighten sex drive, give them plenty of energy, get rid of wrinkles, and tighten saggy skin... making them look and feel decades ? not years, but decades ? younger. In fact, some are even calling it the "Fountain of Youth."
So what exactly is hGH?hGH is a single-chain peptide hormone that's manufactured deep within the brain... in the pituitary gland. It's released into the bloodstream and travels throughout the body. It passes into your fat cells and can actually cause them to shrink. It enters your muscle cells, stimulating lean muscle growth so you look more tight and toned, even if you haven't been working out. When it reaches the skin it maintains healthy blood flow, ramps up collagen production, and strengthens the underlying substructure of the skin's critical architecture, keeping your skin firm, tight, and smooth, which is why so many experts call hGH the "youth" hormone... and why some believe it's the key to combating aging. The problem is that while our bodies do manufacture hGH, our levels begin to decline rapidly as we age, and until recently most thought the best way to increase our hGH levels was through expensive prescription injections (costs can run as high as $1,500 per month). In addition to their high cost, these synthetic hGH injections are also extremely controversial, because some experts fear that introducing synthetic hGH into the body may upset the natural production of hGH.
Until recently, the answer to that question would have been a resounding "No." However, things changed when a group of some of the most highly respected scientists in the world presented their research findings at their 30th Annual Scientific Meeting in San Antonio, Texas. Since then, the research has been presented at The Academy of Women's Health's 21st Annual Congress in Washington, D.C., and the 9th World Congress of Cosmetic Dermatology held in Athens, Greece. These research results made headlines, because they showed that for the first time, there was an oral compound capable of increasing mean, bioactive, serum (blood) growth hormone levels... by 682%.*
The formula that was the subject of these research findings is now being sold by SanMedica International? under the trade name SeroVital. And despite its much-hyped research, SeroVital remained an "underground" sensation... until the product's research was discussed on national television.
When it was disclosed that "a recent study [on SeroVital-hgh] showed patients given a special blend of amino acids saw their hGH levels spike more than 6 times..." and the United States Patent Office issued not one but eleven U.S. Patents? to protect the oral compound from imitators, you can imagine the frenzy that ensued.
Before long, SanMedica was having trouble keeping SeroVital ? with its highly specialized, patented, amino acid formula ? in stock. It went from underground sensation to full-blown phenomenon.
Now, after more than 30 years of time-consuming, detailed research, there's finally an affordable oral formula that encourages the pituitary gland to increase growth hormone production naturally,* without dangerous drugs or synthetic hormone injections.