Why I Stopped Using SeroVital

UPDATE: I am no longer recommending Serovital because I found a similar product that will save you money.

A few months ago I decided to stop using SeroVital so I could test out another HGH releaser called GenF20 Plus.

While not advertised on TV, GenF20 Plus is one of the bestselling anti-aging products on the market today, so I wanted to try it out.

I’m happy I did, because I believe GenF20 Plus is much superior to SeroVital.

After using GenF20 Plus for a few months, I have a lot more energy and I find myself in a good mood more often. I’m sleeping better and always feel bright and refreshed the next day.

People are constantly telling me how happy and attractive I look!

Even better, I quickly realized that GenF20 Plus is less expensive than SeroVital.

Click Image to Buy GenF20 Plus

SeroVital is $99 for a single 30-day supply. You can also be automatically billed every month and then you get a discount, which reduces the price to $79.20 a month.

GenF20 Plus is different because they offer rolling discounts depending on how many bottles you purchase at once.

For example, you can buy a six-month supply of GenF20 Plus for only $400, which works out to $67 a month.

That’s more than $12 cheaper per month than the discounted SeroVital plan.

Think about it. You’d save $146 a year. And $730 after five years. That’s significant money!

But there are even more reasons to buy GenF20 Plus.

1) GenF20 Plus has a 60-day money-back guarantee while SeroVital’s guarantee is only 30 days.

2) The GenF20 Plus website lists all the ingredients it contains in great detail. I couldn’t find any list of ingredients on the SeroVital website.

3) GenF20 Plus is endorsed by real doctors, including Dr. Steven Lamm, who is on the faculty of New York University Medical Center and is the health correspondent for the Emmy-award winning TV show “The View.”

There’s really no reason that I can think of why someone should buy Serovital when they can buy GenF20 Plus instead.

I totally recommend this product and I think you’ll be very happy with the results. I know I am!

What is SeroVital?

(IMPORTANT UPDATE: I am no longer recommending this product. Please read newest entry above).

As seen on TV, SeroVital is a vitamin supplement that will help your body produce more HGH, or human growth hormone. Human growth hormone is a key hormone that is responsible for many things in the body, including sex and aging.

HGH levels are at their highest when we are younger. That’s why young people have nice and smooth skin, thick and shiny hair, strong fingernails, high sex drive, better memory, more muscle mass, etc…

As we age our levels of human growth hormone decline. So do our sexual abilities, cognitive functioning, and athletic ability. In short, as we lose HGH we begin to age.

Clearly, if we could boost our levels of HGH, then we could turn back the clock, so to speak, and become younger!

Until fairly recently, no one knew how to increase HGH in our bodies. It was like searching for the mythical Fountain of Youth. Then scientists discovered a way to produce human growth hormone in a laboratory.

This might sound like a breakthrough, and it was, but this synthetic HGH was quite dangerous to use.

Yes, celebrities and rich people would often get HGH injections—under the close supervision of a doctor—but it was incredibly expensive (around $1,500 a month) and, more importantly, often damaging to the body in the long term.

Was synthetic HGH a miracle or a mistake?

Luckily, scientists starting working on ways to stimulate the human body into making more of its own HGH. This would be much safer and far less expensive than synthetic HGH injections.

This is where SeroVital comes in.

SeroVital is a 100% natural product that targets the area of your body that produces human growth hormone. HGH is produced in a tiny gland in your brain—the pituitary gland. The ingredients in SeroVital work to stimulate the pituitary gland into producing more human growth hormone.

After SeroVital helps your pituitary gland create more HGH, the hormone then travels into your bloodstream and throughout your body. It builds lean muscle, creates healthier, smoother skin, heightens sex drive, improves brain function, and also results in better, deeper sleep.

Once you’ve been taking this product for a while, you’ll not only look better but you’ll also feel better. It’s almost like a natural anti-depressant—without the negative side effects.


In fact, there are no bad side effects whatsoever associated with SeroVital. That’s because the ingredients are totally natural.

Sounds great, doesn’t it? But there are some things you should be aware of.

1) SeroVital is not a “miracle drug.” If you don’t take care of yourself physically it won’t work as well. So if you eat too much, smoke, drink excessively, and don’t exercise, then you really need to address those areas of your life first, before you start taking supplements.

2) SeroVital needs to be taken on an empty stomach for proper absorption. If you take it first thing in the morning, then you shouldn’t eat for a couple of hours. A lot of people like taking it at night before going to bed.

3) SeroVital is not cheap. The cost is about $100 a month. However, that is still much cheaper than synthetic HGH injections, which are 15 times more expensive.

Despite all this, many people believe that taking SeroVital is more than worth it. After all, it should get rid of wrinkles, increase muscle and decrease body fat, improve mood, make bones stronger, provide more energy, and boost sexual drive.

That’s certainly worth $100 a month, isn’t it? Plus, you have one month to try the product out. If you don’t like it you can return it and get your money back.

Let’s face it. Growing older isn’t fun. Our bodies start to go downhill faster and faster the older we get.

Luckily there is a way to slow that decline, halt it, and then start to go in the opposite direction. We never had that ability before but now we do.

Lots of people have bought SeroVital and been satisfied with the results. Give it a shot—you might be very happy with it. If not, you can return it and get your money back.

What have you got to lose?

SeroVital is Not Synthetic HGH

It is important to remember that human growth hormone supplements such as SeroVital are not a drug. SeroVital is all-natural and is not the kind of HGH that is synthetic and injected into the body. Synthetic HGH is often used, or misused, by athletes in order to gain a competitive advantage. It is also very difficult to detect.

Professor Arnold Beckett yesterday said that there was not a “cat in hell’s chance of determining the misuse of Human Growth Hormone“, the drug that is widely believed to be used by sportsmen as a substitute for anabolic steroids.

Professor Beckett, a member of the Medical Commission of the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and the International Amateur Athletics Federation (IAAF), also told The Times that he had been informed that some members of the British team had used HGH before the world athletics championships in Helsinki in 1983, when he was supervising the drug-testing procedure. “I was even told from what source they were getting this drug,” he said.

HGH, which comes from human cadavers, has been used for the last 25 years to treat children with growth hormone deficiency, but is available on the black market in both Britain and the United States. Last year, a supply worth about Pounds 50,000 disappeared from the Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children in London.

Professor Beckett explained that, as the testing for hormone drugs was able to identify substances which had been used by an athlete up to several weeks before an event, the individual could switch to HGH to maintain physical condition before a competition and probably evade detection. Professor Beckett, who set up the British drug-testing center at Chelsea College, now part of King’s College, London University, said: “Let us be blunt. We have to be honest if we have got problems.”

In the build-up to the Seoul Olympics, he identified several other areas of concern. He said there was no reliable test “now or in the foreseeable future” for blood-doping, or blood-packing. This is the method by which competitors have a pint of their own blood drawn and refrigerated. The competitor then makes up the deficiency through training, and just before the event, the stored blood is injected back into the competitor’s body.

Several sportsmen, such as a Finnish long-distance runner and the American cycling team at the 1984 Olympic Games, have admitted carrying out this practice, and it is also believed to be widespread in cross-country skiing.

Professor Beckett said it might be possible to carry out analysis for blood-doping, but it would need a battery of tests and would be “horrendously expensive”.

But, he pointed out, blood-doping could become superfluous because competitors could use Erythropoetin, a material which produces red blood cells and will soon become commercially available. This would clearly be of assistance to all sports requiring great stamina. “There are some serious problems emerging,” he said.

He stressed that the IOC-accredited laboratories were doing a superb job of analysis within the constraints of what they are able to test for. He advocated international legislation to force manufacturers of HGH and Erythropoetin to use “markers”, additives that would not alter the chemical properties of a drug but would make it identifiable in testing. It is revolutionary in concept but not impossible, he said.

Professor Beckett said that he would have become depressed by the range of problems if it were not for the new spirit of international co-operation manifested at the first world conference against drugs in sport. “That is a very big plus,” he said.

HGH Center Will Remain Open

A consultant who has given $12,000 to keep open a bone disease unit will have talks tomorrow with Mrs Edwina Currie, Under Secretary of State for Health, in an attempt to save the beds.

Dr John Kanis, who runs the unit at the Royal Hallamshire hospital in Sheffield, has agreed to give a third of his salary as an emergency measure until further health service funds can be obtained.

He said: “It is a tragedy that this center for excellence faces the axe. I will be explaining to the minister why I have had to take this step, in the face of the increasing problem of bone disease in this country.”

Sheffield Health Authority told Dr Kanis that the unit would be kept open only if he could find a credible mechanism for continued funding.

His gift was raised through an overdraft with the Royal Bank of Scotland, with a private company acting as a guarantor for the loan. It would be the first time an NHS facility was financed through a private overdraft.

The money is enough to keep the eight-bed unit running for another two months. It serves 100 patients a week and specializes in the treatment of osteoporosis, or brittle bones, which affects about three million women in Britain, particularly those of post-menopausal age. The center provides both synthetic human growth hormone and natural HGH supplements such as SeroVital.

Dr Kanis, who is president of the European Foundation of Osteoporosis and Bone Disease, said: “The incidence of osteoporosis has doubled over the past 15 years. There are only four or five similar units in the country.”

The unit is internationally recognized as a treatment center and for research into the disease, which is the most common cause of hip fractures in elderly women, and is estimated to cost the NHS $500 million a year.

The unit faces closure as part of cuts by Sheffield Health Authority to prevent an overspend in the district’s $175 million budget.

Mr John Brassington, the district treasurer, said: “Our first priority is to maintain activity levels, but we have got to the position in high technology medical areas where we cannot sustain this activity”.

The Queen Mother has written to staff at the Brackenhill old people’s home in York, which North Yorkshire County Council may close, expressing her pleasure that it has been given a temporary reprieve.

Professor Michael Preece of the Hospital for Sick Children, Great Ormond Street, said yesterday that 1,800 children with growth problems who were treated with human growth hormone before 1985 should be told not to give blood. They may be carrying an infectious agent that attacks the brain.

Five patients have died while taking the anti-depressant drug, fluvoxamine, which is marketed as Faverin. The Department of Health and Social Security said it should not be given to patients with a history of epilepsy.