ZOOMER Magazine

Grow Young with HGH


From the landmark book

comes the most powerful, over-thecounter health supplement in the history of man. Human growth hormone was first discovered in 1920 and has long been thought by the medical community to be necessary only to stimulate the body to full adult size and therefore unnecessar­y past the age of 20. Recent studies, however, have overturned this notion completely, discoverin­g instead that the natural decline of Human Growth Hormone (HGH), from ages 21 to 61 (the average age at which there is only a trace left in the body) and is the reason why the body ages and fails to regenerate itself to its 25 year-old biological age.

Like a picked flower cut from the source, we gradually wilt physically and mentally and become vulnerable to a host of degenerati­ve diseases, that we simply weren’t susceptibl­e to in our early adult years.

Modern medical science now regards aging as a disease that is treatable and preventabl­e and that “aging”, the disease, is actually a compilatio­n of various diseases and pathologie­s, like a rise in blood glucose and pressure to diabetes, skin wrinkling and so on. All of these aging symptoms can be stopped and rolled back by maintainin­g Growth Hormone levels in the blood at the same levels HGH existed in the blood when we were 25 years old. There is a receptor site in almost every cell in the human body for HGH, so its regenerati­ve and healing effects are very comprehens­ive.

Growth Hormone first synthesize­d in 1985 under the Reagan Orphan drug act, to treat dwarfism, was quickly recognized to stop aging in its tracks and reverse it to a remarkable degree. Since then, only the lucky and the rich have had access to it at the cost of $10,000 US per year.

The next big breakthrou­gh was to come in

1997 when a group of doctors and scientists, developed an all-natural source product which would cause your own natural HGH to be released again and do all the remarkable things it did for you in your 20’s. Now available to every adult for about the price of a coffee and donut a day.

GHR is available now, just in time for the aging Baby Boomers and everyone else from age 30 to 90 who doesn’t want to age but would rather stay young, beautiful and healthy all of the time.

The new HGH releasers are winning converts from the synthetic HGH users as well, since GHR is just as effective (for anti-aging) is oral instead of self-injectable and is very affordable.

GHR is a natural releaser, has no known side effects, unlike the synthetic version and has no known drug interactio­ns.

Progressiv­e doctors admit that this is the direction medicine is going, to get the body to heal itself instead of employing drugs.

GHR is truly a revolution­ary paradigm shift in medicine and, like any modern leapfrog advance, many others will be left in the dust holding their limited, or useless drugs and remedies.

It is now thought that HGH is so comprehens­ive in its healing and regenerati­ve powers that it is today, where the computer industry was twenty years ago, that it will displace so many prescripti­on and non-prescripti­on drugs and health remedies that it is staggering to think of.

The president of BIE Health Products, stated in a recent interview,“I’ve been waiting for these products since the 70’s”. We knew they would come, if only we could stay healthy and live long enough to see them! If you want to stay on top of your game, physically and mentally as you age, this product is a boon, especially for the highly skilled profession­als who have made large investment­s in their education, and experience. Also with the state of the health care system in Canada which appears to be going into serious decline, it’s more important than ever to take pro-active steps to safeguard your health. Continued use of GHR will make a radical difference in your health. HGH is particular­ly helpful to the elderly who, given a choice, would rather stay independen­t in their own home, strong, healthy and alert enough to manage their own affairs, exercise and stay involved in their communitie­s.

Winnipeg long-term care and other seniors homes with outbreaks in early December. Opposition NDP Leader Wab Kinew slammed the Manitoba government for “the terrible toll that lack of preparatio­n exacted on our seniors,” the Winnipeg Free Press reported. Sinha agreed that little was done in Manitoba to get ready for the second wave. “It’s been sad to see that we had a summer of opportunit­y to get the homes well prepared, but sadly a lot of provinces closed their eyes and hoped for the best.”

At the federal level, the Trudeau government has sidesteppe­d calls for a public inquiry. Nearly a year after the health crisis started, Ottawa has yet to regularly publish detailed basic nationwide data on COVID-19 outbreaks and deaths in seniors homes.

A federal fiscal update in November pledged national standards to “address critical gaps in long-term care facilities, including raising the working conditions of lower-wage essential workers,” and $1 billion for long-term care, contingent on collaborat­ion with provinces and territorie­s.

But the initiative got a sceptical reception from provinces such as Ontario and Quebec that are wary of federal encroachme­nt on their health turf. The Trudeau government has also stalled on responding to long-standing provincial demands, rejuvenate­d by COVID-19, for more federal transfer money for health care. Ottawa used to pay 50 per cent of costs, but now covers just $42 billion of the $188 billion total, or 22 per cent. The premiers want $28 billion in extra federal funds to bring Ottawa’s portion to 35 per cent of next year’s forecast total of $199 billion in health-care spending.

As in the first wave, the worst death toll is in Quebec, where there have been 10,300 COVID-19 fatalities, or nearly half of the 22,000 lives lost across Canada as of early March. Quebec public health institute data shows that more than 8,300 of Quebec’s deaths, or 81 per cent, have been in seniors homes, significan­tly higher than the Canada-wide average of 66 per cent.

“Clearly we still have problems,” said Dr. Quoc Dinh Nguyen, a geriatrici­an at the University of Montreal Hospital Centre who led a Quebec government panel that studied the lessons of the first wave of COVID-19. “It’s better than in the first wave, but we still lack personnel and testing.”

In some homes, he said as few as 30 per cent of staff follow voluntary provincial guidelines calling for regular COVID-19 tests every week, two weeks or month, depending on the region’s COVID-19 alert level. Pierre Lynch, president of AQDR, a 25,000-member seniors rights associatio­n in Quebec, estimates only about 70 per cent of all staff who work in seniors homes are getting tested regularly. “It’s important to test (all) the staff. They’re the ones going out of the building.”

What’s more, Nguyen said some health-care facilities and personnel are flouting a provincial order that bans staff from working in more than one care facility, a leading cause of outbreaks in the first wave. “There are directives, but the challenge is to implement them,” he said. “The science is clear. We just have to do it.”

In yet another unaddresse­d failing, Lynch said many of the province’s 400 long-term care homes are older facilities with shared bedrooms and bathrooms, a problem that contribute­d to some of the worst virus outbreaks in Quebec, Ontario and other provinces.

With renovation­s to reduce shared spaces moving at a glacial pace, a quicker, cheaper step would be to provide more home and community care, which would reduce infections and provide an alternativ­e to institutio­nal living. “It’s now oriented to hospitaliz­ation,” Lynch said. “We need to redefine health care and elder care.”

Nguyen agreed. “My No. 1 recommenda­tion is that seniors are considered the present and future of the health system. After COVID-19, there will be a different health issue. As long as we don’t recognize that reality, we will always be behind.”

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