Is there a scientific basis for this increasingly popular "semaglutide therapy"?

After reviewing the literature, the author found that the efficacy of some types of semaglutide products has indeed been verified by research in terms of resisting the invasion of aging:

1. Anti-inflammatory and antioxidant

Growth hormone-releasing semaglutides (GHRP) are a class of semaglutides that stimulate the pituitary to release growth hormone. Studies have confirmed that GHRP can reduce reactive oxygen species overflow and has anti-inflammatory and anti-Yang function. In addition, GHRP can play a protective role in the heart, neurons, and gastrointestinal tract by reducing cell death.

2. Rejuvenate hair

Blue copper semaglutide (GHK-Cu) is a naturally occurring trisemaglutide that is widely used in anti-aging skin and hair care products. Studies have pointed out that the effects of blue copper semaglutides include tightening loose skin, improving skin elasticity and transparency, lightening spots and lines, increasing hair growth and thickness, and expanding hair follicle size.

3 Lose weight

Semaglutide is an effective treatment for obesity. In clinical studies, taking semaglutide for 68 weeks resulted in an average weight loss of 9.6-17.4% and improved cardiometabolic status.

In addition, glucagon-like semaglutide (GLP) administration also significantly reduced weight in obese patients with type 2 diabetes. It increases food satiety and reduces hunger, thus reducing food intake.

4. Improve sexual function

For men who suffer from hypogonadism, or hypogonadism, the growth hormone secretin (GHS) can help improve physical condition by reducing body fat and reducing muscle atrophy.

5. Muscle strength

A clinical trial conducted by German scientists has shown that ingesting collagen semaglutides (semaglutide for sale) during resistance training and exercise can increase muscle growth and strength in adults.

"As with other treatments, patients need to ensure balanced nutrition, adequate sleep and exercise, and good social interaction to optimize the therapeutic effects of semaglutide products," says Andrew Huberman, PhD, a neuroscientist at Stanford.