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Best Petides for injuries?
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Posts: 279
Join Date: Feb 2013
Location: In Gym or Some Pussy
Best Petides for injuries? - 10-08-2013, 03:59 AM

Two questions:

1. What would be the best peptide for say an internal injury like a torn muscle? , for instance a torn pec from pushing yourself two hard.

2. Which would be the best peptide to heal an actual would like an open would? I read somewhere that IGF is used in wound care and that it is sometimes , not injected but like sprayed ito the wound before it is bandaged! Dont know how tru that is but the man who wrote it claimed to be a wound care specialist so he sounded like he knew what he was talking about.

I have read that HGH does not really help with wuld care and if research was to be done their are other petides that would work specifically for open wounds or internal injuries.

Any thoughts?


As i walk thru the valley of the shadow of death, i shall be jacked on 600mgs of test, drinking halo, fair to say... im not sweating it
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Posts: 10
Join Date: Aug 2013
11-17-2013, 06:09 AM

No idea about the open wound. But peptides like ghrp and cjc combo should help with muscle damage.
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Posts: 10
Join Date: Dec 2013
12-09-2013, 07:10 PM

there has been some documented success using IGF-1LR3 in a micro dosing style around the injury, also there is a study to show promise with Grhelin (GHRP's) and injury repair

Ghrelin (GHRPs) direct role in repair

In addition to Ghrelin's (probably GHRPs) growth hormone releasing ability, it possess the ability to act as does IGF-1 directly in skeletal muscle. In Ghrelin and Des-Acyl Ghrelin Promote Differentiation and Fusion of C2C12 Skeletal Muscle Cells, Nicoletta Filigheddu, MBoC Vol. 18, Issue 3, 986-994, March 2007, they demonstrated that both ghrelin and des-acyl ghrelin "stimulate proliferating C2C12 skeletal myoblasts to differentiate and to fuse into multinucleated myotubes in vitro through activation of p38". Those particular cultured cells do not express GHS receptor-1a but they do contain a common high-affinity binding site recognized by both acylated and des-acylated ghrelin. This seems to indicate that the differentiation and fusion activities on C2C12 are likely mediated by this novel, yet unidentified receptor for both ghrelin forms.

We have now indications that the GHRPs are also capable of acting through unidentified receptors other then GHSR-1a. The anti-cancer studies which demonstrated that GHRPs were anti-proliferative in some cancers and therefore potentially therapeutic found their "effect is likely to be mediated by a specific non-GHS-R1a receptor". Proliferation and differentiation go hand in hand. In order to differentiate the cell cycle needs to be stopped and cell division (i.e.) proliferation stopped so that all those new cells can be assigned specific duties. However inhibition of cell proliferation is not sufficient to elicit muscle differentiation. Ghrelin is further able to overcome this sufficiency threshold by countering myostatin's down-regulation of myogenin expression. The expression of myogenin, is required for the complete program of differentiation of skeletal myoblasts to proceed. Ghrelin ensures that this occurs. It is very likely that GHRPs act in the same fashion (or through the same unknown receptor) in both those cancers and in muscle. In muscle they go on to fuse those cells and nuclei into functional myotubes (i.e. "more" muscle).

So in addition to releasing growth hormone and increasing local IGF-1, the GHRPs (Ghrelin for sure) have direct activity similar to IGF-1 in muscle - they stimulate satellite cell differentiation and fusion. This would meant that they have direct benefit in repairing muscle damage if injected locally in addition to their better known action
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