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HGH claims

This article was originally published in The Tan Sheet

Executive Summary

Growth supplement's efficacy often is greatly exaggerated by Internet marketers, Consumerlab.com concludes in recent 1report. The online testing firm warns consumers not to be "fooled by claims of health benefits that refer to HGH, but not the product itself." Consumerlab reviewed three types of human growth hormone supplements marketed through email: HGH releasing agents, homeopathic HGH and nanogram-strength HGH, which contain one-thousandth the dose of prescription HGH. Many advertised products use a 1990 New England Journal of Medicine article to support their claims for raising growth hormone levels in the body that NEJM disclaims in later editorial, Consumerlab also notes...
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