NEW YORK, Feb. 19, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Everyone's talking about human growth hormone (hGH). It seems there's been more news about hGH in the past six months than there has been in the past ten years. In fact, it's been featured on CNN, The Today Show, Fox News, The Dr. Oz Show, and in Shape magazine and Muscle & Fitness. Part of it has to do with the increasing number of athletes injecting synthetic recombinant human growth hormone (rhGH) because they believe it helps increase lean muscle mass, repair muscle damage, and improve performance.
But the true "hGH frenzy" really got underway in September of 2012 when it was revealed that a "natural" compound was actually capable of increasing mean, serum (blood) growth hormone levels... by 682%. The research was presented at the prestigious Obesity Society's 30th Annual Scientific Meeting by some of the most renowned experts in the world, and it quickly became headline news because it means that finally, after 30 years of research, there's a way for people to increase their growth hormone levels... without injections. The compound that was the subject of the research presentation is now being sold under the trade name Growth Factor-9™ by well-known sports supplement company Novex Biotech®.
And now Growth Factor-9, or GF9 as most people are calling it, is bringing new controversy into the world of competitive athletics. Because of the edge they give users, rhGH injections have been banned by virtually every professional sporting body in the word, and even some college sports programs have begun testing for it, like the University of Miami, which recently tested every single one of its baseball players for rhGH use. But because GF9 offers athletes a way to increase their hGH levels naturally, they can boost their levels without fear of that increase triggering a positive result on anti-doping tests. So the new controversy is ove
|SOURCE Novex Biotech|
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