Hormone Replacement Therapy Services
Have you ever thought about Hormone Replacement Therapy? At the
Conscious Evolution Institute, we recognize the importance of hormone
balance in maintaining a happy life and a healthy body, and we
specialize in providing quality, Doctor-Monitored HRT Services to
needy patients all across the United States.
By restoring optimal hormone balance, we can help you maximize your
longevity potential and help you take the steps necessary to bring
back the vitality and wellness which embody youthfulness. If you are
interested in any of the services we provide, simply give us a call.
We have streamlined the process of diagnosis and treatment, and we
can get Quality Bio-Identical Hormone Replacement Therapy shipped
directly to your home or office.
Testosterone Replacement Services
Andropause is a major medical issue which afflicts countless aging
men across the United States. Andropause occurs when the body no
longer produces enough Testosterone to stimulate the optimal health
of the body. This leads to a number of maladies, the most noticeable
of which are Erectile Dysfunction and Loss of Libido.
Many men turn to Erectile Dysfunction Pills like Viagra, but if you
are suffering from Low-T, this is simply not sufficient to safeguard
and protect your health. Testosterone Deficiency weakens the bones
and the heart, encourages hypertension and diabetes, and causes your
energy levels to plummet. Testosterone Replacement Therapy uses
patches, creams, injections, and other means to restore natural
hormone balance and restore optimal Testosterone concentrations in
HGH Delivered to Your Door
Many people think that Human Growth Hormone is just for kids and
athletes, but this could be no further from the truth. From the day
we're born to the day we die, our bodies need HGH to stimulate the
normal and healthy function of the human body.
By the time men and women reach middle age, Human Growth Hormone
levels are already far below their youthful levels, and this can have
a significant impact on the health of the human body. If you are
experiencing symptoms of HGH Deficiency, including changes in Bodyfat
Composition, Depression, Loss of Libido, or Trouble Sleeping,
Bio-Identical HGH Injections may be able to help you live a better
Sermorelin Acetate HGH Alternative
Human Growth Hormone is a highly effective means to treat Age-Related
HGH Deficiency, but it is not the only form of treatment. The
Conscious Evolution Institute also offers Sermorelin Acetate
Injections, a cost effective alternative to Recombinant HGH which
stimulates the body to produce its own natural HGH rather than
supplementing the body's own natural supply.
Therapy in Arizona
In addition to the Hormone Restoration Services provided by the
Conscious Evolution Institute, we also offer a weight loss treatment
known as HCG Therapy. HCG is short for Human Chorionic Gonadotropin,
and this hormone has been clinically demonstrated to significantly
aid the weight loss process, encouraging the body to burn problem fat
more quickly while also stimulating metabolism and significantly
reducing the effects of hunger.
Cities in Arizona
Phoenix, Arizona is both the most highly populated city in Arizona,
as well as the capital of the state. Phoenix is famous for its rapid
urbanization, and has grown to be one of the largest cities in the
United States only in a matter of decades.
Phoenix has a strong economy, which has greatly influenced its rapid
growth. The largest source of employment in the city is in the field
of administrative and office support. Sales are also important to the
economy. Phoenix has a large athletic scene, highlighted by the
Arizona Cardinals, Arizona Diamondbacks, and Phoenix Suns.
Tucson is the second largest city in the state of Arizona, behind
Phoenix. The city is home to the Davis-Monthan Air Force Base as well
as the University of Arizona. The Tucson Economy is heavily centered
upon military technology and high-tech technology. Companies in these
areas which have a strong presence in Tucson include IBM, Texas
Instruments, and Raytheon.
Raytheon is the largest employer in the city, and the University of
Arizona is a close second. Tucson also has a high level of industry
which revolves around optical technology, and the area is often
referred to as optics valley. Tucson is also a popular resort
Mesa, Arizona is located in the center of the state and is the third
most populous city in Arizona. Mesa is located immediately adjacent
to the Tonto National Forest, which is a beautiful and serene desert
habitat protected by the federal government. One of the most popular
past times of Mesa is Spring Training baseball, and the city is home
to the Chicago Cubs during Cactus League play.
The largest employer in the city of Mesa is the public school system,
closely followed by the non-profit healthcare system, Banner Health.
The largest private industry in the city is Boeing, one of the
largest air craft manufacturers in the world.
Chandler, Arizona is the fourth largest city in Arizona, and is a
populous suburb of Phoenix. Chandler is recognized as one of the best
places in Arizona to live, offering quality education and healthcare
services, while also offering all of the common amenities that
families need while also being in close proximity to Phoenix.
The primary economic forces in Chandler are high tech and financial.
The largest employer in the city is Intel, but Wells-Fargo and Bank
of America also have a large and powerful impact on city employment.
Glendale is another suburb of Pheonix, located less than ten miles
from its downtown area. The city labels itself as the Antique Capital
of Arizona, and national media reports abound describing the plethora
of antiques collected and sold in the city. Glendale has dozens upon
dozens of large and popular antique shops.
Although the Arizona Cardinals are largely associated with Phoenix,
they actually play in Glendale at the University of Phoenix Stadium.
The stadium is also famous for hosting the Tostidos Fiesta Bowl, and
is frequently a site for the NCAA Football National Championship.
All About Chandler, Arizona Geographic Area
Chandler is a city in Maricopa County, Arizona, United States, and is a prominent suburb of the Phoenix, Arizona, Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA). It is bordered to the north and west by Tempe, to the north by Mesa, to the west by Phoenix, to the south by the Gila River Indian Community, and to the east by Gilbert. As of July 2011, the population was 240,101 according to the Census Bureau 2011., however, according to Chandleraz.gov, Chandler's Planning Division estimated the population as of September 2012 being 239,610. It also has satellite locations for many technology companies, including Intel and Orbital Sciences Corporation.
In 1891, Dr. Alexander John Chandler, the first veterinary surgeon in Arizona Territory, settled on a ranch south of Mesa, studying irrigation engineering. By 1900, he had acquired 18,000 acres (73 km2) of land, and began drawing up plans for a townsite on what was then known as the Chandler Ranch. The townsite office opened on May 17, 1912, the same year that Chandler High School was established. By 1913, a town center had become established, featuring the luxurious Hotel San Marcos, the first golf resort in the state.
Most of Chandler's economy was successfully sustained during the Great Depression (a second San Marcos hotel was canceled due to the Depression however), but the cotton crash a few years later had a much deeper impact on the city's residents. Later, the founding of Williams Air Force Base in 1941 led to a small surge in population, but Chandler still only held 3,800 people by 1950. By 1980, it had grown to 30,000, and it has since paced the Phoenix metropolitan area's high rate of growth, with vast suburban residential areas swallowing former agricultural plots. Some of this growth was fueled by the establishment of manufacturing plants for communications and computing firms such as Microchip, Motorola and Intel.
Since the early 1990s, the City of Chandler has experienced exponential growth, ranking among the fastest-growing municipalities in the country. Indeed, nearly 100,000 homes dot the landscape today and the population has surged to more than 238,000 residents who enjoy a vibrant, ethnically diverse community with exceptional schools, top-notch healthcare, new parks, restaurants and retail centers. The heart of Chandler remains its revitalized historic downtown, that includes the award-winning Chandler City Hall and a Center for the Arts that attracts national and local performers. In 2010, Chandler was named as an All-America City, a prestigious honor bestowed by the National Civic League. Chandler was the only Arizona winner for the 61st annual awards. In 2012, the City celebrates its 100th Birthday. Centennial events are planned throughout the entire year.
According to the United States Census Bureau, Chandler has a total area of 58.0 square miles (150 km2), of which, 57.9 square miles (150 km2) of it is land and 0.1 square miles (0.26 km2) of it (0.17%) is water.
Chandler has reached its physical limits save for some remaining county islands and cannot expand outward anymore due to being bound in by the Gila River Indian Community, Tempe, Mesa, Gilbert, and Phoenix.
As of the Census of 2010, there were 236,123 people, 86,924 households, and 60,212 families residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city was 73.3% White, 4.8% Black or African American, 1.5% Native American, 8.2% Asian, 0.2% Pacific Islander, 21.9% Hispanic or Latino, and 8.3% other.
There were 62,377 households out of which 41.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 57.5% were married couples living together, 10.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 27.2% were non-families. 19.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 3.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.82 and the average family size was 3.26.
In the city, the population was spread out with 29.8% under the age of 18, 8.6% from 18 to 24, 38.0% from 25 to 44, 17.8% from 45 to 64, and 5.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females there were 99.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.9 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $70,456, and the median income for a family was $81,720. Males had a median income of $44,578 versus $31,763 for females. The per capita income for the city was $23,904. About 4.6% of families and 6.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 7.7% of those under age 18 and 8.0% of those age 65 or over.
Chandler is represented by a mayor, a vice mayor and council members. The vice mayor is elected by the city council from among its members. The mayor, vice mayor and council members represent the entire city and are not elected from districts or wards.
Mayor: Jay Tibshraeny
Chandler is noted for its annual Ostrich Festival. Initially, agriculture was the primary business in Chandler, based on cotton, corn, and alfalfa. During the 1910s, there were ostrich farms in the area, catering to the demand for plumes used in women's hats of the era. This demand ebbed with the increasing popularity of the automobile, but the legacy of the ostrich farms would be commemorated by the Ostrich Festival. The Chandler Center for the Arts, a 1,500-seat regional performing arts venue, is located downtown, and the Arizona Railway Museum is at Tumbleweed Park. A 70,000-square-foot (6,500 m2) Holocaust and Tolerance Museum has been slated for construction in Chandler.
Computer chip manufacturer Intel has an influential role in city growth strategies with four locations in the municipal area, including its first factory to be designated "environmentally sustainable" under current Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) criteria. Other high-technology manufacturing firms have partnerships with the local government, their operations employing approximately twenty-five percent of non-government workers in 2007. Although per capita employment growth in the sector has been in decline in Arizona since 2000, semiconductor and other electronic component manufacturing was largely unaffected; a series of customized grants for the training of net new employees, incorporating the Phoenix urbanized area (twenty-seven thousand workers now commute to work in other communities), resulted in a larger market share of (Californian) industry.
Since 2003, more than 2,900 jobs and investments totalling $3 billion have been created along the Price and Santan freeways, between Arizona Avenue and Gilbert Road in the so-called South Arizona Avenue Corridor. Three shopping malls provide a "strong attraction" to such an open-ended, high exposure trade area: the 1,300,000-square-foot (120,000 m2) Chandler Fashion Center, opened in 2001, has spurred on several courts and laneway developments. In the southern end of the Corridor, Wal-Mart is expected to draw business from as far south as the Hunt Highway, bringing with it a "large consumer population" which will improve "the image and perception of the area" in the mindset of many Greater Phoenix residents and state commercial retailers. The northern portion is "attractive and possesses the historic character" for success, which "can be grown to the south".
CyrusOne, an Internet hosting company, has announced plans to build a 1-million-square-foot data center in the Continuum business park area of Chandler's Price Corridor.
According to the City's 2011 Economic Development Report top employers in the city include:
Most of Chandler is served by the Chandler Unified School District. Chandler west of Loop 101 is served by the Kyrene Elementary School District and the Tempe Union High School District. The area east of Loop 101 and north of Warner Road is served by Mesa Public Schools. The San Vincente neighborhood in Chandler is served by Gilbert Public Schools.
Education alternatives include charter schools, Christian schools, parochial schools, magnet schools, as well as "traditional" academies.
The two-year Chandler-Gilbert Community College, serving 13,000 students, is located in the east of the city near the Gilbert border. Private educational institutions Western International University and Apollo Group subsidiary University of Phoenix have locations here. Arizona State University is located 14 miles (23 km) from downtown in Tempe. Chandler University is planned to begin operations in 2011.
The Chandler Public Library serves Chandler and the greater Phoenix East Valley. The main library is located in downtown Chandler, with three branches located elsewhere in the city: Sunset, Basha (shared with Basha High School), and Hamilton (shared with Hamilton High School).
As part of a family literacy project to encourage literacy and library use among families who live in public housing, the Chandler Public Library visited three public housing locations to offer a four-week series of programs at each.
The Chandler Community Services Department serves residents and visitors in a variety of ways by providing recreation, fitness, cultural, artistic and educational opportunities along with classes, programs and special events. The Community Services Department, located in Old Downtown Chandler, operates the community center, senior center, dozens of local neighborhood and community parks, two recreation centers and six aquatic centers.
Chandler's recreational offerings provide residents and visitors of all ages, interests and abilities with the facilities to participate in many sports, activities and special events. The Department publishes a quarterly recreation magazine called Break Time that is distributed free at many City facilities and through a free subscription service to residents.
A sampling of programs available through the Community Services Department and its Parks and Recreation Divisions includes: swim lessons; junior tennis clinics and leagues; youth classes and programs; youth sports; after-school teen programs; summer youth sports camps and arts camps; fitness classes; group aerobics and dance classes; nature and sustainable living courses; adult classes, sports leagues and outdoor recreation programs; active adult activities; therapeutic recreation special events and Special Olympics fundraising programs.
Chandler's regional Tumbleweed Park hosts a variety of special events throughout the year, including the annual Ostrich Festival, the Fourth of July Fireworks Festival and the fifth annual Day of Play, attended by more than 5,000 people, was held on Saturday, October 22, 2011 at Tumbleweed Park.
On September 6, 2008, the Environmental Education Center at Veterans Oasis Park, a shared-use site with the Municipal Utilities Division and the Chandler Police Department, won the Valley Forward Association's prestigious Crescordia Environmental Excellence Award in the category of "Site Development and Landscape for Parks." In 2008, Chandler also received the American Crown Community Award for Outstanding Leadership in Local Government for Veterans Oasis Park, located at the northwest corner of Chandler Heights and Lindsay roads. This facility and park were an integral part of Chandler's 2010 All-America City award presentation. The city was one of 10 across the U.S. to receive the All-America City honor on June 18, 2010, in Kansas City, Missouri. Veterans Oasis Park is also the site of the city's highest point, at 1,214 feet (370 m).
The Historic McCullough-Price House, a 1938 Pueblo Revival-style home, was donated to the city by the Price-Propstra family in 2001. The city renovated and opened it to the public in 2007. On June 12, 2009, the McCullough-Price House was added to the National Register of Historic Places, the official listing of America’s historic and cultural resources worthy of preservation. The city of Chandler operates the facility, which is located southwest of Chandler Fashion Center at 300 S. Chandler Village Dr.
On August 28, 2009, Chandler's Community Services Department received three Arizona Parks & Recreation Association (APRA) Awards: Outstanding Facility - Mesquite Groves Aquatic Center; Outstanding Community Special Event - Woofstock; and Outstanding Active Adult Program - (Chandler Senior Center Patriot Project).
On September 25, 2009, the Chandler Parks Division was honored for its efforts to preserve more than 250 native trees by transplanting and using them for multiple park beautification efforts. The Arizona Community Tree Council, Inc., in cooperation with the Arizona State Land Department – Urban & Community Forestry, presented Chandler with its top award in the Municipal Government Agencies category at its annual meeting in September. The Council recognized 18 other individual, civic, and corporate entities for their efforts to enhance and beautify the local environment with trees. The ACTC noted that Chandler was creative and resourceful in transplanting native trees during the construction and grading for the first phase of Mesquite Groves Park and Aquatic Center.
On September 2, 2010, the Chandler Parks Division received the Natural Resources Award from the Arizona Parks & Recreation Association for the development of Paseo Vista Recreation Area on top of a closed landfill at the northwest corner of McQueen and Ocotillo roads. On October 2, 2010, the Paso Vista project also received the prestigious Crescordia Environmental Excellence Award from the Valley Forward Association.
On September 23, 2011, Chandler's Channel 11 and Chandler Recreation received a second-place finish in the 2011 NATOA (National Association of Telecommunications Officers and Advisors) Government Programming Awards NATOA in the magazine format series category for the bi-monthly "Come Out & Play Chandler!" show's January episode that profiled the November 2010 inaugural Chandler Chuck Wagon Cook-Off event at Tumbleweed Ranch.
On October 12, 2011, Chandler was named one of the 2011 100 Best Communities for Young People, marking the fifth time that the City received this designation by the America’s Promise Alliance and Ing. The award program honors communities across America for their commitment to provide healthy, safe and caring environments for young people. Chandler was recognized for its collaborative efforts between the city, schools, non-profit organizations and community members. Programs such as ICAN, the Mayor’s Youth Commission, Chandler CARE Center and the Youth Enhancement Program are just some of the highlights of Chandler’s success.
On May 1, 2012, KaBOOM!, a national nonprofit parks and recreation advocacy organization based in Washington, D.C., announced that Chandler was a 2012 Playful City USA community, marking the sixth consecutive year the city earned the distinction (one of just 19 U.S. cities to receive the honor six consecutive years since the program was initiated in 2007). Chandler was recognized for taking an innovative approach to making play a priority throughout the city with its many recreational amenities, parks and aquatic centers. The Playful City USA designation will be celebrated at the sixth annual "ShapeUp Arizona at Chandler's Day of Play" on Saturday, October 27, 2012 (9 a.m.-1 p.m.) at Tumbleweed Park.
Most incorporated portions of Chandler, along with other East Valley cities Gilbert, Mesa, and Tempe, have their own addressing system distinct from Phoenix and Maricopa County. The north-south meridian is Arizona Avenue, also known as State Route 87. Commonwealth Avenue, two blocks south of Chandler Boulevard, is the east-west baseline. With the significant exception of the stretch of the city from Chandler Boulevard to Ray Road, address numbers follow in mile-long increments of 1000 along the grid. Modern remnants of county addressing from the city's rural agrarian days can be found in some neighborhood street names (90th Place, 132nd Street) and county islands surrounded by the city proper.
Chandler Municipal Airport is a two-runway general aviation facility located in the heart of the city south of Loop 202. Memorial Airfield in the Gila River Indian Community may serve the city in the future. The city is jockeying for membership in the Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport Authority, several miles to the east, which offers service to 16 cities as of August 2009. Most area residents continue to use Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, 20 miles (30 km) from downtown Chandler.
Chandler has very limited bus service compared with other Valley Metro cities of similar size. Most local routes dead end a few miles from the city or have further limited service within its borders. Currently, two express bus routes leave from the city near downtown, and a new park and ride facility was recently completed further south. Faced with increasing congestion, the land-locked city is pursuing transportation alternatives, including enhancement of the local bus system. This goal has partially been achieved through Proposition 400, which converts transit funding from city-based to county-based. The result has been increased frequencies on routes 72, 96 (since July 28, 2008), and 156, as well as Sunday bus service on these three routes. However, other routes have yet to be converted to "supergrid" status.
Chandler is served by three limited access highways:
Chandler is served by two single-track branch lines of the Union Pacific Railroad. One generally traverses the Kyrene Road alignment and currently dead-ends at the Lone Butte Industrial Park. The other runs east of Arizona Avenue and dead-ends near the location of the former World War II company town of Goodyear. Commuter rail service on these lines is under study as of 2007[update].
No light rail lines have been approved in the city, although high-capacity corridors including light rail have been identified in other regional and local plans. City officials joined the regional light rail authority, METRO Light Rail, in 2007, expecting service perhaps in 2020. The initial route through the city will most likely be the Tempe South light rail line on Rural Road.
Chandler has only one radio license: KMLE.