GHRP-6 (5mg x 5) and Mod GRF 1-29 (CJC-1295 no DAC) (5mg x 5)


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Peptide Combination Special
GHRP-6 (5mg x 5 Vials) and Mod GRF 1-29 (CJC-1295 no DAC) (5mg x 5 Vials)

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1. GHRP-6 (growth hormone releasing peptide 6)
GHRP-6 is a synthetic version of human growth hormone. It stimulates the pituitary gland to release growth hormones that stimulate the body’s natural production of IGF-1 (insulin-like growth factor 1). IGF-1 is a protein that promotes cell division and growth. In addition, GHRP-6 increases the rate at which cells divide.
2. Growth Hormone Releasing Peptides (GHRPs)
Growth hormone releasing peptides (GHRPs), also known as GH secretagogues, are synthetic analogs of naturally occurring growth hormone releasing factors (GRFs). GRF is a small molecule produced by the hypothalamus that stimulates the pituitary to produce growth hormone. Synthetic versions of GRF have been developed and tested for their efficacy in increasing growth hormone levels in humans. These compounds are often referred to as GHRPs because they mimic the action of GRF.
3. Pituitary Gland
The pituitary gland is located between the brain and the spinal cord. It produces hormones that regulate many bodily processes including growth, reproduction, lactation, digestion, blood pressure, sleep, mood, sexual function, and water balance. The pituitary gland releases two types of hormones: anterior pituitary hormones and posterior pituitary hormones. Anterior pituitary hormones are released into the bloodstream and travel throughout the body where they affect various organs and systems. Posterior pituitary hormones are stored in the posterior lobe of the pituitary gland and are released directly into the cerebrospinal fluid.
4. Hypothalamus
The hypothalamus is a region of the brain that controls endocrine glands. It contains neurons that secrete neurohormones that control the secretion of hormones from the pituitary gland. Neurohormones are chemical messengers that transmit signals from the brain to target organs.
5. Thyroid Glands
Thyroid glands are paired endocrine glands that are located just below the Adam’s apple in the neck. They are responsible for producing thyroid hormones. The thyroid gland produces thyroxine (T4) and triiodothyronine (T3). T4 is converted into active T3 in the liver. T3 is then converted into diiodothyronine (D2) in the kidney. D2 is further converted into inactive T4 in the peripheral tissues.
6. Adrenal Glands
Adrenal glands are endocrine glands that are responsible for producing cortisol, epinephrine, norepinephrine, and sex steroids. Cortisol is a steroid hormone that regulates the amount of sugar in the blood. Epinephrine is a neurotransmitter that causes the heart to beat faster. Norepinephrine is a neurotransmitter involved in regulating the fight-or-flight response. Sex steroids are hormones that play a role in sexual differentiation and reproductive development.
7. Testes/Spermatic Cord
Testes are male gonads that produce sperm. Sperm are specialized cells that carry genetic information from males to females during sexual reproduction. Spermatogenesis is the process of developing sperm.


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