You may feel 30, but your body keeps reminding you you’re not. You fatigue easily. Your bones and joints hurt more often. The only part of your body that’s thinning is your hair. Aging occurs due to the growth of the tissues and other elements in side the body. With increasing age, physically and mentally healthy adults gradually become less fit and more vulnerable to illness and death. However, these changes happen at different rates in different folks. What if you could reverse some of the physical effects of aging?
Looking, feeling, and acting 10, even 15 years younger? What if you could burn fat without dieting or exercising; increase your muscle mass without exercise; enhance your sexual stamina and performance; improve your athletic performance and endurance; have younger, more youthful looking skin; remove cellulite deposits; radically support refreshing deep sleep; build stronger and healthier bones; improve your cholesterol and triglyceride levels; strengthen your heart while lowering blood pressure; even enhance your hair growth and texture; enhance mood, memory and concentration skills; strengthen your overall immune system; and probably add years to your life?
Sounds like a bit much? Not to Mark Tyler and scientific researchers alike. A married father of three kids and a partner in a law firm in Arizona, Mark appeared to have everything. Located in the middle of our minds that there sits a rather tiny but very powerful gland called the pituitary gland. Human growth hormone (HGH) is one of 7 hormones secreted from the pituitary.
Growth hormone, such as thyroid hormone, has an impact on almost all our organs and tissues. As its name suggests, it enhances the growth of various organs and tissues, particularly muscle and bone. Basically, human growth hormone increases protein synthesis. Proteins are the major building block from which our body is made. Normal secretion of HGH happens in a daily cycle, like a tide. It changes with exercise, sleep, stress and nutrition. Everyone naturally secretes HGH in their bodies from the day that they are born with levels reaching their peak in the body during adolescence, which then gradually decreases with age.
As we age, HGH continues to gradually decline to the point at which the body produces a small fraction of what it did in age 20. This deprives the body of what it needs for tissue, muscle and bone regeneration. This depletion of HGH is soon recognized by the familiar signs of aging, such as increased body fat, lack of energy and vitality, decreased muscle mass, wrinkling of skin, poor immune health and poor general health. Can Regenatropin(TM) and DHEA