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Some HGH Products Not Affected by NFL Testing Policy

Recent steps by the NFL and other professional sports authority organizations have singled out HGH for future mandatory testing and bans. Some athletes remain opposed to the testing protocols, and have not yet agreed to the policy change.


As the National Football League and its player’s union continue to debate whether mandatory blood testing for players is warranted, Commissioner Roger Goodell released a statement to reporters  following a recent game that “It’s time to start testing, It’s what we agreed to, and what we expect to do.” While representatives of the NFL Players Association did not immediately respond to his statement, it was clear to many observers that there is an increasing likelihood that professional athletes will be subject to mandatory HGH tests soon.

   The opposition and delays in approval from the league’s players and their representatives begs the question, why are the athletes themselves not in favor of mandatory HGH testing?  If HGH is truly a performance-enhancing drug, like steroids, then the risk of injury would be greater to other players from the increased size or strength a user of HGH would have. If, however, players view HGH merely as an acceptable treatment program to recover from the injuries and damage commonplace in high-caliber athletes, then that might explain their reluctance to rush into mandatory HGH testing, especially if a significant number of these athletes have used HGH for recovery purposes. The reluctance to pursue mandatory testing programs might indicate that the majority of players do not consider HGH usage to be a problem among their peers.

  The known primary effects of HGH would be of particular benefit to competitive athletes, namely increased strength and muscle mass, and quicker recovery from injury. For players seeking an alternative way to pursue these goals while still complying with future NFL rules about HGH injection testing, than HGH supplements may be an attractive alternative.

   HGH supplements are dietary supplements that do not rely in prescription medication or injections. Unlike the HGH products targeted by the NFL and other professional sports leagues, these products are available without a prescription, do not show up on blood tests, and are not currently banned by any sports organization. While these HGH supplements target the same goals as prescription injection users seek (muscle mass, fat loss, and faster recovery), they do it through the usage of the amino acid building blocks of natural human growth hormone, rather than injecting an external source of lab-made HGH. HGH supplements like Sytropin are still compliant with the proposed testing protocols of the NFL, and rely on amino acids, growth factors, and HGH precursors to produce their effects.

As the NFL moves closer to mandatory blood tests, the usage of supplements as an allowed alternative to banned substances is poised to increase. For more information about HGH supplements, visit


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