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Industry Leader Tells The HGH Truth

Any consumer who first hears about the marvelous benefits of HGH, Human Growth Hormone, has no idea about the journey he is about to embark upon.  Our company has the largest and most informative industry website about human growth hormone on the internet.  We’ve seen it all.  Mostly we deal with confused consumers all the time so hopefully this article will help consumers make informed decisions.

In a nutshell, comprehensive research will reveal that there are 3 ways to get human growth hormone into your system: shots, pills, sprays.  Pharmaceutical HGH injection therapy requires a doctor’s prescription, the continuous use of needles, is very expensive, but is the most effective.  Pills, all of which contain absolutely no HGH, are the least expensive and fail to work at all after 6 weeks of continued use.  Homeopathic HGH oral sprays, containing real pharmaceutical HGH, are reasonably priced, very safe, allowed by the FDA for over the counter sales, work continuously for years, and yield 60%-80% of the same results of human growth hormone injection therapies. 

We will be the first to admit that the industry is very shady.  The biggest problem comes from the "HGH Releaser" vendors who sell a few pennies worth of amino acids at a price close to those selling real HGH.  Since their profit margins are so much greater they have the financial capacity to market their products in ways vendors of oral sprays can't afford.  They do radio, TV, print media, and end up in high positions on Internet search engines.  They can afford it.  Their profit is great and their marketing pitch is very shrill.  Their product works for a month then, bam, all the benefits disappear.  It’s a terrible tease and we get their dissatisfied customers all the time. 

Again, we will be the first to admit that pharmaceutical HGH, purchased through a doctor with a prescription, and injected into the body, is the superior way to get human growth hormone into your system.  But the results you get from homeopathic oral sprays, at a reasonable cost, without sticking yourself with needles, seems to be a far more reasonable way to go.  We are not at odds with doctors pushing pharmaceutical injections.  We think the consumer should make an educated choice.

To begin, the consumer should recognize the first truth of industry media: "Sex Sells!"  Look at all the major media outlets from TV to Music to Movies to News, "sex sells."  The more outrageous and the more alarmist ("sexy") news can be, the more it attracts an audience.  So when a "credentialed" doctor writes an article for a publication that purportedly is "protecting" the consumer from industry scams, the more they can scare you, the better. 

This is true of the popular Quackwatch article currently circulating throughout the Internet that pooh-poohs homeopathic HGH oral sprays.  In our opinion, they would be more believable if they weren't pushing their own pharmaceutical drugs.  If they were really "protecting the consumer" from quacks and fakes in the industry, they would bring to bear their own scientific evidence why "HGH releasers" fail after a month, or why homeopathic remedies are not considered mainstream.  But they don't do this.  They make no objective arguments preferring, instead, to make simple pronouncements and to use scare tactics.  They scare you with old information about the worst shysters in the industry.  They hide the truth about the problems of their own pharmaceutical drugs and mislead you about the “illegality” of homeopathic remedies.  Sex sells!  Buyer beware.

The quackwatch article brought up factual information about 3 companies in the industry that were convicted a long time ago.  Sited were the worst offenders in the industry, 3 of over 300, less than 1% of all vendors.  We'd like to ask Dr. Barrett, author of the quackwatch article, “How many doctors are sued for malpractice every year?  1%?  More?”

The author brought forth information that was adjudicated many years ago.  Since that time the Federal Trade Commission has cleaned up a lot of the industry.  In 2005 all vendors of HGH products were sent letters from the FTC informing them of what "claims" can and cannot be made.  Most vendors complied.  Some have not.  We can advise you that many of those vendors who have complied the least come up very high in Yahoo and MSN searches.  Not so in Google searches.  Don't ask us why because we don't know the vagaries of search engine rankings in the industry.

The FDA monitors the labels of most homeopathic oral sprays and shuts down those companies that label their products using the descriptive term "nanograms."  This is illegal.

The quackwatch author also conveniently omitted information about the lawsuit brought against the pharmaceutical company Genentech, a company manufacturing specifically for doctors prescribing it for injection.  Genentech ended their lawsuit with a multi-million dollar payout!

Allopathic medicine is what doctors practice.  Homeopathic remedies are what naturopaths prescribe.  The former involves the universe of drugs and the latter involves the universe of natural products.  Although both are relatively large industries, nutritional products are dwarfed by the sheer size of the pharmaceutical industry.  It is big, big business.  The pharmaceutical industry depends on allopathic physicians to push their drugs.  There is no doubt about the potency of these pharmaceutical products (just read the warning labels!).  But are they all necessary and are they the only answer?

Most (including well known radio doctor Dean Adelle), though not all, allopathic physicians will tell you that all homeopathic products are useless.  They simply roll up over 150 years of all natural remedies that have helped millions of people through time and say it's “bunk.”  In the case of HGH, IGF-1 levels (the result of an increase in HGH) can be measured.  These levels rise in many people who use homeopathic oral sprays.  How more objective can you get?  

Now here's the rub: there is no motivation for any independent agency to do expensive, comparative, IGF-1 testing on all the various products on the market today.   So the consumer has no basis for an independent, objective, comparing of products.  Basically, you just have to rely on the "claims" of the vendors. 

Blood tests to measure IGF-1 levels cost $500-$800.  At the minimum you need one test before you begin your therapy and one test monthly after that.  Pharmaceutical companies have had to do this testing to gain FDA approval.  We did our own private testing of IGF-1 levels on people using our product to make sure it worked prior to selling it to the general public.  But honestly, if we tested 5 people or 50 people or 5,000 people, would it be wise for you to really believe the results of a test we did on our own product?  If I were a consumer I certainly would not.  The claims other companies make about the effectiveness of their product we take with a huge grain of salt. 

We would gladly put our product up for independent evaluation testing against all other products on the market today.  But who would do it and why?  Again, there's the rub.  We know what the results would show: pharmaceutical human growth hormone gets the best results, HGH releasers decline markedly after one month, and homeopathic oral sprays show 60%-80% of the results of doctor prescribed injections.  We'd love for an independent agency to do the tests and prove us right or wrong!  But we know this probably will never happen.  Too bad for the consumer!

Again, we come back to the same conclusion: neither an allopathic nor naturopathic specialist can tell you in advance if this hormone therapy will work for you or not.  You’ll just have to try it on your own.  Most, though not all, vendors provide a 100% guarantee.  So if your choice of therapy does nothing for you, exercise your right to a refund (find one who offers an easy, no questions asked guarantee).  However, if your choice does work for you it's the best investment you've ever made in your entire life. 

Good Luck!

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