Insulin-like Growth Factor (IGF)
IGFs include insulin-like growth factor 1 (IGF-1), the major form of IGF in humans; other forms are IGF-2, IGF-3, and the two forms of IGFBP that have emerged from studies of animals: IGFBP-1, which binds to several different IGFs and stimulates their bioactivity; and IGFBP-2, which binds to several different hormones and interferes with their activity. The name “insulin-like” reflects the fact that these factors have some of the same actions as insulin concerning the regulation of metabolism. This has led some analysts to divide IGFs into two subgroups based on their relative importance in vivo for regulating metabolism: those that directly inhibit lipolysis (such as somatomedins) and those that stimulate lipolysis. Other endocrine factors may also be classified as having insulin-like actions; these include thyroid hormones, glucocorticoids, orexin (which probably acts as a consequence of catecholamines acting on neurons in superordinate hypothalamic nuclei), luteinizing hormone (LH), follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH), estradiol (E2)
Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor (VEGF)
The Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor is a major stimulator in cancer. A large number of oncology and clinical trial-based research has revealed that when the vascular endothelial growth factor or protein was tested and found to be active in human samples, it was proved to have a great vital role in many types of cancers like bladder cancer cystinosis, chronic lymphocytic leukemia, colon cancer, etc. All these studies were performed to conclude that effective treatment could reduce the level of the protein called Vascular endothelial growth factor.
Fibroblast growth factors (FGF)
Fibroblast growth factors (FGFs) are a group of proteins that regulate a broad spectrum of biological functions, including cellular proliferation, survival, migration, and differentiation. Fibroblast growth factor (FGF) is a representative growth factor that has shown potential effects on the repair and regeneration of tissues. It was originally identified as a protein capable of promoting fibroblast proliferation.
With their potential biological functions, FGFs have been utilized for the regeneration of damaged tissues, including skin, blood vessels, muscle, adipose, tendon/ligament, cartilage, bone, tooth, and nerve.
Chlorella Growth Factor (CGF)
Chlorella Growth Factor is a unique nutrient complex found in the nucleus of chlorella. CGF is produced during photosynthesis and chlorella cells multiply rapidly into 4 cells every 20 hours. This rapid rate of growth in CGF helps repair damaged cells in humans and slows down the aging process. CGF contains nucleotide-peptide, glycoprotein, nucleic acid – polysaccharides,, and sulfur, for the body’s growth, immunity, other health benefits, and peak health conditions. CGF helps stimulate tissue and genetic material repair, protect and support cellular functions, improve nutrient intake, regulate the production of enzymes, regain energy, protect cells against toxins, improve bowel function and improve memory.
Human growth hormone (HGH) has a significant impact on body composition, muscle strength and endurance, immunity, cardiovascular health, and other important aspects of health. The role of this signaling molecule in healthy aging is being investigated.