Heal Yourself With HGH

 In Athletics, Fitness, General Health

With all this talk about athletes using HGH as a performance enhancer, and the surrounding dramatic events that occur when those same athletes are caught using and penalized by their sport for “illegal” drug use, its easy to forget that HGH could play a much more beneficial role. In addition to helping athletes improve lean muscle mass, lose weight, or have more energy, HGH is known by many to be a great healing substance. In fact, many athletes and sports medicine practitioners swear by HGH’s ability to help athletes heal injuries faster. Is it just hype? Or does HGH possess a quality that helps it earn its healing label?

It’s almost a given that sports injuries come with the territory for pro athletes. When you push your body to the limit, or take brutal hits, or perform repetitive motions, it’s more than likely that at some point, you will experience an injury, tear, sprain, or other malady. In addition to HGH’s ability to improve lean muscle mass, it can also stimulate your liver and tissues to produce insulin-like growth factor, which in turn encourages your body to make cartilage and bone. It’s this repair function that has many athletes turning to HGH to help them get on their feet and back in the game quickly, legality issues aside. Some of pro sports major stars turned to HGH for just that reason . . . and many of those same stars question why HGH is still illegal when it could be used for good.

Even many surgeons have spoken publicly on the benefit of HGH, especially for patients recovering from a procedure. Surgeons notice that patients who take HGH while recovering from surgery see numerous benefits. These benefits include a shorter recovery time, sometimes by half, a crucial perk for athletes whose livelihoods depend on their sport, and need to return to the action as soon as possible. The benefits outweigh any drawbacks, which are also likely prompted more by abuse of HGH than simple usage.

It’s when athletes take HGH usage too far that they see health risks such as diabetes, muscle or joint pain, or growth of internal organs. Instead of using HGH in moderation to help them recover and heal, some athletes choose to abuse HGH by mixing it with other PEDs, such as steroids, or by thinking that if taking a little HGH is beneficial, then taking a lot must be magical! However, there’s no magic in abnormal growth or disease caused by misuse of a helpful substance.

In treating patients with injuries that need to be healed fast, doctors who see HGH usage are reporting that along with a faster recovery time, patients are not subjected to some of the nastier drug interactions and side effects, plus the use of HGH on injuries requiring surgery may eliminate the need for a replacement of the injured area in the future.

There’s no doubt that the answer from HGH to the question, “Friend or foe?” is clearly friend. For many athletes who make a living with their sport, HGH is a miraculous substance that allows tears to heal, aches and pains to be over with quicker, and for the athlete to return the sport they love faster and in better shape!

All information provided on this 21stcenturyhgh.com website is for informational purposes only and should not be construed as medical advice or instruction.  It is not intended to diagnose, treat, or cure any medical condition.  For specific medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment, consult your doctor. None of the statements on this 21stcenturyhgh.com website have been evaluated by the FDA.

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