Did you know the key to a healthier life could be increased HGH levels, but most people don’t know the key to increasing their HGH levels. SeroVital HGH makers would have you believe it’s their HGH supplement.
SeroVital HGH is a natural HGH releaser formulated to improve body composition, boost mood, strengthen bones, heighten sex drive, reduce wrinkles, and deliver higher energy levels. That’s a tall order. Yet these are all common HGH benefits.
The trick is to ensure SeroVital HGH actually increases human growth hormone release. Although SeroVital HGH claims to increase HGH by 682%, this product is worth checking out before checking out at the cash register.
The SeroVital HGH Manufacturers
SeroVital HGH is owned by Sierra Research Labs, a company based in Salt Lake City, Utah. There’s not much information on this company online, and it seems the owners have done a great deal to ensure they remain out of sight.
SeroVital.com, for instance, is registered under a GoDaddy.com name. This means Sierra Research paid GoDaddy.com to register the domain name for them so that they could remain private. They also had their client information locked and listed as a law firm in Nevada.
Companies often register headquarters in Nevada to retain greater privacy rights than they would have in other states.
This allows the real owners and makers of SeroVital HGH to remain completely out of sight, with no contact information available to customers.
This isn’t a reason to discount SeroVital, but I always wonder why a company would hide if they’re proud of their product.
Let’s see if the SeroVital HGH formula tells us more about the product than the company does.
The SeroVital HGH Formula
Unfortunately, it looks like there’s just as little information on the SeroVital HGH formula as there is on the SeroVital manufacturer. There is no list of ingredients or any other ingredient information available on SeroVital.com. Instead, I had to turn to Ulta.com to see what was in SeroVital HGH.
Even with this list, I have no information on ingredient quantities. This makes it extremely difficult to judge effectiveness. For now, though, I’ll settle for examining the 6 active ingredients in SeroVital HGH.
L-Lysine: Like most ingredients in SeroVital HGH, lysine is an amino acid. Lysine is considered essential, which means it cannot be produced by the body. Instead, you need to get lysine from your diet. While lysine doesn’t produce greater HGH levels on its own, it does metabolize into hormones that trigger greater HGH release from the pituitary gland.
L-Arginine: Arginine increases growth hormone production on its own, but it’s especially effective alongside lysine. With 1.5 grams of both arginine and lysine, participants in a 1997 study saw their HGH levels increase significantly in comparison to participants in a control group .
Oxo-Proline: Known better as pyroglutamic acid, oxo-proline is an amino acid with antioxidant properties. While it’s often used to moisturize skin, there are no studies linking oxo-proline with HGH production. For this reason, I can’t understand why oxo-proline is included in SeroVital.
N-Acetyl L-Cysteine (NAC): NAC is a cysteine molecule. Like oxo-proline, NAC has significant antioxidant properties. This boosts the immune system and wards off aging. However, it does nothing to directly promote HGH levels. Instead, NAC metabolizes into glutathione. Glutathione is believed by some to increase DHEA and IGF-1, which are considered HGH “markers” .
L-Glutamine: Yet another amino acid, glutamine is the most common amino acid in muscle tissue. It’s also one of the most effective amino acids in raising HGH levels. In one study, glutamine improved circulating HGH levels within 90 minutes of ingestion .
Schizonepeta Powder: This herbal powder, like oxo-proline, has no direct connection with HGH production. It is sometimes used to treat inflammation, but I can’t see any reason it would be included in SeroVital.
The amino acids in SeroVital HGH are essential to healthy HGH levels. However, without proper information on ingredient quantities, I can’t say whether SeroVital will be effective.
SeroVital makers claim their study proves SeroVital’s effectiveness. However, this study hasn’t been examined by anyone in the scientific community and it has never been printed in a major scientific journal. Furthermore, the GH injection listed in the study—0.006iu—is nowhere near large enough to produce fat loss.
SeroVital HGH customer reviews reinforce my doubts. SeroVital has average ratings on most websites, and customers say the product only delivers marginal benefits for a high price.
Purchasing SeroVital HGH
SeroVital HGH has pretty limited availability. You can find it either online at SeroVital.com for $99.99 or in Ulta stores for $89.99. SeroVital says Sephora will soon be selling SeroVital HGH as well.
SeroVital comes with a money-back guarantee, but beyond the “100% Money-Back Guarantee!” image on SeroVital.com, there’s no information about it. You can try contacting SeroVital if you have problems with the product, but the guarantee seems questionable.
Even though this is less expensive than regular injections, it’s still a pretty hefty cost. I don’t think there’s much chance this price will go down any time soon either. However, if it works as well as it says it does, SeroVital HGH might be worth it.
SeroVital and Growth Factor 9
In your research on SeroVital, you may come across a product called Growth Factor 9 claiming the same formula.
This is true—SeroVital and Growth Factor 9 have the same formula. SeroVital makers sold the formula’s license to managing company Novex Biotech. Unfortunately, the pricing is pretty similar so you won’t get any discounts with Novex Biotech’s Growth Factor 9.
Final Recommendation in SeroVital HGH
SeroVital HGH has some quality amino acids, but I’m just not confident this product can cut it. Despite its popularity, SeroVital doesn’t offer anything extraordinary to the HGH industry. You can find the same amino acids in food. It may take a little more planning, but it will cost a whole lot less.
 Suminski, R.R., R.J. Robertson, F.L. Goss, S. Arslanian, J. Kang, S. DaSilva, A.C. Utter, and K.F. Metz. 1997. Acute effect of amino acid ingestion and resistance exercise on plasma growth hormone concentration in young men. International Journal of Sports Nutrition: Vol. 7, Issue 1.
 Keller, Rob. Glutathione: Max Health for Life. Accessed from http://maxhealthforlife.net/.
 Welbourne, T.C. 1995. Increased plasma bicarbonate and growth hormone after an oral glutamine load. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. Vol. 61, Issue 5.