- Oct 11, 2019
- Reaction score
I assume its ten minutes as, now I realize this is bio-identical IGF-1!
This IGF-1(produced by the liver) may leave our bloodstream and never connect to the cell receptor.
A reservoir of growth hormone in storage
I mentioned over and over the insulin binding proteins; it just so happens that IGF1 is structurally so similar to insulin-actually why they changed the name from somatomedin C back in the '70s to insulin-like growth factor is because it's very insulin - it could actually bind to the insulin binding protein. So the high carbohydrate, high insulin diet raises your binding proteins. Some of that growth hormone or IGF1 made in that momentary growth hormone cycle binds to the binding protein and it's now in storage; it's in time release.
And now you do this day after day consistently, you actually get a reservoir of growth hormone in storage and then these binding proteins decay at natural protein decay rates-something called protein turnover rate-and about every seven to 14 days, those binding proteins die, dribbling out a little bit of IGF1, even when you don't have a growth hormone release, and if you eat enough carbs, take enough insulin, make enough growth hormone or buy enough growth hormone, eventually, day after day after day, you'll get to a point where you have a constant unending, unyielding sprinkling or really sexy IGF1 dumping into your bloodstream, just making you grow all the time.
I was listening to Broderick Chavez and he said our bodies have something like storage cells that hold IGF-1 and as these die they release the IGF-1. So we get a constant stream of IGF-1 the longer we use HGH.