Hormone Replacement Therapy Services
Imbalance is a significant medical issue that many people don't
consider as thoughtfully as they should. Do you feel that your body
and mind are slowing down as you grow older, and do you want to do
something about it?
Conscious Evolution Institute can quickly and discreetly provide you
with Physician-Monitored Hormone Replacement Therapy Solutions. We
offer a number of plans and programs which have been proven to help
improve the lives and wellness of millions across the United States
and the World.
Therapy in California
As we grow
older, our hormone levels start to decline naturally as a result of
age. Starting around the age of thirty, men can start to suffer from
a decline in physical and sexual health resulting directly from
Low-T. If you are experiencing a lack of sex drive or symptoms of
Erectile Dysfunction, this could be the tip of the iceberg of a
number of different medical problems which can have a significantly
negative impact on your health and longevity.
Deficiency can even impact female health! Especially in the areas of
sexual and cardiovascular health.
Replacement in California
Testosterone, Growth Hormone Levels also start to decline with age,
to the great detriment of our health. HGH sustains the cellular
metabolism of the body, feeding us energy and allowing our bodies to
rebuild and rehabilitate. As HGH Levels drop, our body goes into
physiological decline because it simply can't keep up with the
demands of day-to-day life.
Growth Hormone Injections can restore healthy adult HGH
concentrations, giving the body the raw resources needed to amplify
health and wellness and preserve the human body from the effects of
Injections in California
is an alternative to Human Growth Hormone, which fulfills the same
goal of mitigating the effects of Growth Hormone Deficiency. Rather
than replace HGH directly, Sermorelin Acetate stimulates the body to
produce more of this precious hormone, while the body still has the
ability to regulate HGH Release to make sure that the body gets the
optimal level of Growth Hormone.
and women that are looking for a way to effectively and quickly lose
weight, the Conscious Evolution Institute offers HCG Injection
Therapy, which, when combined with an effective and
specifically-designed diet, encourages the body to rapidly burn fat
while sustaining energy and limiting the sensation of hunger, making
dieting much more manageable.
Metropolitan Areas of California
Angeles California, also known as Tinseltown, the City of Angels, or
simply L.A., is the largest metropolitan area in the state of
California. The city is known for having a near-insurpassable level
of glitz and glamor, and the city is probably most widely known
around the world for Hollywood, the center of the global film world,
where actors and directors come together to produce films with the
largest budgets the world has ever seen.
Metro is home to a number of different professional sports teams,
such as the L.A. Lakers, the L.A. Clippers, and the Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim. Los Angeles is also home to the Dodgers, who moved
to California from Brooklyn, New York in 1957.
Francisco is widely considered one of the most unique cities in the
United States, and is the second largest city in the state of
California. In terms of raw diversity, there is probably no place in
the United States more diverse than San Francisco, except for Queens
New York. The culture of San Francisco is highly politically active
and people aren't afraid to voice their concerns under any
is also home to a number of pro sports teams including the San
Francisco 49ers and the Giants. The Oakland Raiders, Golden State
Warriors, and Oakland As play just across the San Francisco Bay. The
most famous place in San Francisco is, by far, the Golden Gate
Bridge, which connects San Francisco to the Golden Gate Recreational
Area to the north of the city.
is the third largest metro in the state of California, and is the
furthest south of all of the major cities in the state, immediately
bordering Mexico to the south. Immediately south of San Diego is
Tijuana, Mexico, and beyond that is Baja California.
Diego's economy is driven heavily by its United States Military
Presence and its busy deep-water harbor. San Diego is actually the
only city on the west coast which has a shipyard which builds
military ships and submarines. San Diego is home to two professional
sports teams, the San Diego Padres and the Chargers.
is the largest inland metro area in California, and the fourth
largest in the state. Although Riverside itself is relatively small
in comparison to the other, larger cities of the state, Riverside is
the key city in a highly populated region known as the Inland Empire.
Other major cities include San Bernadino and Ontario, California.
most major metros in the state and the country, the Inland Empire
represents a large number of cities that grew close and
simultaneously, and Riverside also belongs to a census area known as
the Greater Los Angeles Area, one of the largest in the country with
more than 7 million people.
is the fifth largest metro area in the state of California and is
located inland about 85 miles northeast of San Francisco. The city is
also the capital of California. Like San Francisco, Sacramento is
hailed as a highly diverse city, and is frequently recognized as one
of the most well-integrated cities in the United States.
is home to a single professional sports team, the Sacramento Kings.
The city also has a highly active rock culture, contributing artists
such as Cake and the Deftones to the national scene. The city also
has a large theatrical scene, including the Sacramento Ballet, the
B-Street Theater, and the Sacramento Shakespeare Festival.
All About Santa Clarita, California Geographic Area
Santa Clarita is the third largest city in Los Angeles County, California, United States and the twenty-fourth largest city in the state of California. The 2012 population estimate of Santa Clarita with the recent annexation of surrounding unincorporated county areas is 201,341. The 2010 US Census reported the city's population grew 16.7% from the year 2000 to 176,320 residents. It is located about 35 miles (56 km) northwest of downtown Los Angeles, and occupies most of the Santa Clarita Valley. It is a notable example of a U.S. edge city or boomburb. The FBI rates it as the sixth safest city in the United States with at least 100,000 inhabitants. Santa Clarita was ranked as number 18 of the top 100 places to live by Money magazine in 2006.
Santa Clarita was incorporated in 1987 as the union of several previously existing communities, including Canyon Country, Newhall, Saugus, and Valencia, all of which are the land of the former Rancho San Francisco. Its principal boundaries are the Golden State (I-5) and Antelope Valley (SR-14) freeways; their merger in Newhall Pass at the city's southernmost point gives Santa Clarita a triangular appearance on the map.
Santa Clarita is usually associated with the Six Flags Magic Mountain amusement park, though the park is located just outside city limits in unincorporated Los Angeles County, and the California Institute of the Arts (CalArts), located in Valencia.
Santa Clarita was only fairly recently incorporated (1987), but its history runs deep. About AD 450, the Tataviam people arrived, numbering about 2,000 at their zenith.
In 1842, six years before the better-publicized discovery in the Sacramento area, Francisco Lopez made the first documented discovery of gold in California (the document is a mining claim signed by Gov. Juan B. Alvarado in that year). The discovery was made in Placerita Canyon, an area later used as Hollywood's original back lot.
The community of Newhall is named after Henry Newhall, a businessman who made his original fortune during the California Gold Rush after opening up the H.M. Newhall & Company; an extremely successful auction house in San Francisco, CA Newhall's next business interest was railroads. He invested in rail companies that would connect San Francisco to other cities and became president of the San Francisco and San Jose Railroad. In 1870, he and his partners sold the company to Southern Pacific Railroad, whose board of directors he then sat on. After railroads, Newhall turned his eye to real estate and ranching. He purchased a number of the old Spanish and Mexican land grants in the state for a total of 143,000 acres (580 km2) between Monterey and Los Angeles counties. The most significant portion was the 46,460 acres (188.0 km2) Rancho San Francisco in northern Los Angeles County, which he purchased for $2/acre, and which became known as Newhall Ranch after Newhall's death. Within this territory, he granted a right-of-way to Southern Pacific through what is now Newhall Pass, and he also sold them a portion of the land, upon which the company built a town they named after him: Newhall. The first station built on the line he named for his hometown, Saugus, Massachusetts. Following his death, Newhall's heirs incorporated the Newhall Land and Farming Company, which oversaw the development of the communities that now make up the city of Santa Clarita.
On September 26, 1876, Charles Alexander Mentry brought in the state's first productive oil well at Mentryville, giving rise to the California oil industry. The oil was brought to a refinery at Newhall; today it is the oldest existing refinery in the world. (It was operational from 1874 to 1888.)
A few days earlier, on September 5, 1876, Charles Crocker and Leland Stanford joined their railroads in Canyon Country, linking Los Angeles with the rest of the nation for the first time.
The Saugus Cafe, on Railroad Avenue in Saugus, was established in 1887 and appears to be, by far, the oldest still-operating restaurant in Los Angeles County.
Filming in Santa Clarita began shortly after the turn of the 20th century with a veritable Who's Who of actors including William S. Hart, Tom Mix, Harry Carey and a young John Wayne. Hart and Carey made their homes in the Santa Clarita Valley; today both are operated as county parks.
The Santa Clarita Valley was the scene of the second worst disaster in California's history in terms of the number of lives lost. Known as the "worst civil engineering failure of the 20th century" ; shortly before midnight on March 12, 1928, the St. Francis Dam collapsed. By the time the floodwaters reached the Pacific Ocean near Ventura 5 hours later, nearly 600 people were dead. Within modern Santa Clarita city limits, the site of the future Westfield Valencia Town Center mall was buried beneath muck and mud. Numerous buildings within Santa Clarita became makeshift morgues.
Santa Clarita is situated near the San Fernando fault zone and was affected by the 1971 San Fernando earthquake, also known as the Sylmar quake. The city was also affected by the 1994 Northridge earthquake, and many commercial and residential buildings were devastated by its aftermath, including the nearby Newhall pass, the Valencia Mall, and Six Flags Magic Mountain. The 38 story tall Sky Tower at Magic Mountain swayed 6 feet in each direction during the Northridge earthquake with only minor damage.
Santa Clarita is one of the top areas in the nation for wildfire activity. Recent fires in and around the city of Santa Clarita include the Stables (2001), Copper (2002), Bouquet (2002), Simi (2003), Verdale (2003), Foothill (2004), Buckweed (2007), Ranch (2007), Magic (2007), Sayre (2008), and Station (2009) Fires.
Santa Clarita is warm and dry for most of the year with very little rainfall and hot dry summers, due to its close proximity to the Mojave Desert. Characterized by dry hills covered in brush, the months of late summer and early autumn are often referred to as "fire season." The warmest months of the year are July through September, although it is not unusual for the temperature to reach 100 degrees in early October. Winters are mild, with temperatures dropping below freezing only occasionally on clear winter nights. Rain falls primarily from December through February. Snow has occurred before and was last seen on April 8, 2011 and February 26, 2011, where some areas received a dusting. The area also received measurable snow on January 2, 2011 (1-4 inches).
The 2010 United States Census reported that Santa Clarita had a population of 176,320. The population density was 3,340.6 people per square mile (1,289.8/km²). The racial makeup of Santa Clarita was 125,005 (70.9%) White, 5,623 (3.2%) African American, 1,013 (0.6%) Native American, 15,025 (8.5%) Asian (3.4% Filipino, 1.7% Korean, 0.8% Indian, 0.8% Chinese, 0.6% Japanese, 0.3% Vietnamese, 0.9% Other Asian), 272 (0.2%) Pacific Islander, 21,169 (12.0%) from other races, and 8,213 (4.7%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 51,941 persons (29.5%).
The Census reported that 174,910 people (99.2% of the population) lived in households, 1,281 (0.7%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 129 (0.1%) were institutionalized.
There were 59,507 households, out of which 24,677 (41.5%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 34,126 (57.3%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 6,888 (11.6%) had a female householder with no husband present, 3,322 (5.6%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 3,134 (5.3%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 484 (0.8%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 11,634 households (19.6%) were made up of individuals and 4,335 (7.3%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.94. There were 44,336 families (74.5% of all households); the average family size was 3.37.
The population was spread out with 46,180 people (26.2%) under the age of 18, 17,565 people (10.0%) aged 18 to 24, 47,788 people (27.1%) aged 25 to 44, 47,936 people (27.2%) aged 45 to 64, and 16,851 people (9.6%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36.2 years. For every 100 females there were 97.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.0 males.
There were 62,055 housing units at an average density of 1,175.7 per square mile (453.9/km²), of which 42,335 (71.1%) were owner-occupied, and 17,172 (28.9%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 1.4%; the rental vacancy rate was 6.0%. 124,532 people (70.6% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 50,378 people (28.6%) lived in rental housing units.
As of the census of 2000, there were 151,088 people, 50,787 households, and 38,242 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,159.1 inhabitants per square mile (1,219.6/km²). There were 52,442 housing units at an average density of 1,096.5 per square mile (423.3/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 69.02% White, 20.50% Hispanic or Latino of any race, 8.54% from other races, 5.24% Asian, 3.89% from two or more races, 2.07% African American, 0.59% Native American, 0.15% Pacific Islander.
There were 50,787 households out of which 44.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.0% were married couples living together, 9.8% had a female householder with no husband present, and 24.7% were non-families. 18.7% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.95 and the average family size was 3.38.
In the city the population was spread out with 30.3% under the age of 18, 8.1% from 18 to 24, 33.6% from 25 to 44, 20.8% from 45 to 64, and 7.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females there were 98.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.4 males.
According to a 2007 estimate, the median income for a household in the city was $79,004, and the median income for a family was $91,450. Males had a median income of $53,769 versus $36,835 for females. The per capita income for the city was $26,841. 6.4% of the population and 4.7% of families were below the poverty line. 6.7% of those under the age of 18 and 5.9% of those 65 and older were living below the poverty line.
The City of Santa Clarita is a general law city and as such is governed by a Council/Manager form of government. The city council is made up of 5 council members elected to four year terms. Each year the council selects a member to serve as the Mayor, a largely ceremonial position.
The currently elected council is (by seniority):
According to the city’s most recent Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the city’s various funds had $133.2 million in Revenues, $159.4 million in expenditures, $1,065.0 million in total assets, $171.4 million in total liabilities, and $214.3 million in cash and investments.
The structure of the management and coordination of city services is:
In the state legislature, Santa Clarita is located in the 17th and 19th Senate Districts, represented by Republicans Sharon Runner and Tony Strickland respectively, and in the 38th Assembly District, represented by Republican Cameron Smyth. Federally, Santa Clarita is located in California's 25th congressional district, which has a Cook PVI of R +7 and is represented by Republican Buck McKeon.
The city of Santa Clarita's leadership has placed a priority on offering recreational facilities and programs since incorporation. Many youth-friendly activities and diversions exist in order to steer the city's children away from crime and gang activity. The city has established many neighborhood parks and maintains a comprehensive recreation program. There is a recreation center in Canyon Country that includes an aquatic park with wading, diving, and Olympic swimming pools along with a bicycle/skatepark, community swimming pools in both Newhall and Canyon Country and a community center in downtown Newhall. The city's largest park is located in Saugus and is known as Central Park. There are currently a total of seventeen parks scattered in various neighborhoods throughout the city. Many have lighted tennis and basketball courts, baseball and soccer fields. There are over 3,000 acres (12 km2) of open space and 32 miles (51 km) of off-street trails within its boundaries.
Over the past several years, the city has cosponsored a summer concert series offering a variety of music in cooperation with various local businesses. These concerts are free of charge and take place on weekends in Central Park. The city offers a wide variety of fee-based and free classes and programs in a variety of locations throughout the year. These programs are listed in the quarterly magazine Seasons which is delivered to all residences within the city limits via mail.
The Santa Clarita Marathon is held annually in November. The race was first run in 1995 and is now a qualifying race for the Boston Marathon.
Santa Clarita was picked to be the end of Stage 6 in the AMGEN Tour of California, in 2007. Santa Clarita was also picked to be the end of Stage 6 and the beginning of the final stage, Stage 7, in 2008.
There are several public and private golf courses in Santa Clarita, including, TPC Valencia, Valencia Country Club, and Vista Valencia. The city is also home to a public ice skating rink called the Ice Station Valencia.
Santa Clarita does not have its own police or fire departments. The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department (LASD) operates the Santa Clarita Valley Station in Santa Clarita and provides local police protection for the city.
The city contracts with the Los Angeles County Fire Department for fire protection. Currently, the agency has eight fire stations in Santa Clarita, but with the increasing growth in the area new stations are planned.
Princess Cruises and MannKind are based in Santa Clarita.
According to the City's 2010 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the city are:
On July 1, 2007, to offer new businesses tax incentives to operate inside Santa Clarita, the industrial and commercial areas in northern and western Santa Clarita were zoned as a federally recognized Enterprise Zone. Additional warehousing and office space was also constructed. Presently, the Santa Clarita Enterprise Zone covers 97% of all commercial, business, and industrial zoned land within the city of Santa Clarita. This zoning allows local businesses to claim hiring, sales and use tax credits.
The newly designated Enterprise Zone is now the base of operations for several large companies, including True Position Technologies, Salt Creek Grille, Condomman.com, and Trigg Laboratories.
Santa Clarita has experienced significant new home growth led by various builders such as K. Hovnanian Homes and Lennar.
The City of Santa Clarita and surrounding communities are served by several local media properties.
The primary daily newspaper, The Santa Clarita Valley Signal was founded in 1919 and enjoys a weekday circulation of 10,454 and a Sunday circulation of 11,598. The newspaper focuses almost exclusively on local news, sports, entertainment and features. The Signal's offices on Creekside Road serve as the newspaper's newsroom, production office, IT and web design facility, and printing facility.
Additionally, Santa Clarita is served by the Los Angeles Daily News. The Daily News primarily focuses on news, sports and entertainment stories in the San Fernando Valley and Los Angeles, but also covers Santa Clarita periodically. Daily News circulation numbers within the Santa Clarita Valley are not known.
The Santa Clarita Valley is exclusively served by one radio station: AM-1220 KHTS. The commercial radio station, operated by longtime residents and public servants Carl and Jeri-Seratti Goldman, broadcasts from studios located in Canyon Country. The station carries local news, traffic, weather, sports, music and talk shows. The station's transmitter and antennas are located on Sierra Highway between Soledad Canyon Rd. and Sand Canyon Rd. The station has been on the air since October, 2003. Prior to KHTS, AM-1220 was known as KBET until 1999 when the Goldmans sold it to now-Clear Channel Communications, only to buy it back in 2003.
In addition to KHTS, the City of Santa Clarita and its surrounding communities are indirectly served by a number of major market Los Angeles FM and AM radio stations, though residents often complain that radio reception in the valley is poor due to the surrounding hillsides.
There are also several other Internet Based Radio Stations that serve the public in the Santa Clarita Valley.
All local programming for Santa Clarita is carried on a single Public-access television cable TV channel, which is operated by SCVTV, a tax-exempt 501c3 nonprofit corporation. It is available to Time Warner Cable customers throughout the Santa Clarita Valley on Channel 20 and to AT&T U-verse customers under local programming (Channel 99/Santa Clarita). SCVTV carries public, educational and government programming, including Santa Clarita City Council and Planning Commission meetings, history shows, high school and college news programs, talk shows, football games and other programs of local interest.
There are no commercial over-the-air television stations in the Santa Clarita Valley. The city is part of the Los Angeles media market. Digital signals from the Los Angeles stations are available on local cable television systems, DirecTV and Dish Network.
From the first decade of the 20th century to the present day, the Santa Clarita Valley has been a favorite location for producers of films, television shows, and commercials. Even before the first permanent movie set was erected in 1922, the area's topography was exploited for its versatility as the prototypical Western setting. As the "A" Western of the 1910s, '20s and '30s gave way to the "B" Western of the 1940s and '50s, the Santa Clarita Valley continued to play its role, most notably at Gene Autry's Melody Ranch Motion Picture Studio in Placerita Canyon and, later, at The Walt Disney Company's nearby Golden Oak Ranch.
The first motion-picture studio, developed within a high tech Industrial Park across from Magic Mountain, Valencia Studios was founded in 1986 by Robert Thompson. Most industry experts were initially skeptical about locating a studio in such a remote location. The first motion picture to be shot on its stages was Return of the Living Dead, part 2. Since its inauspicious beginnings, it has featured many high budget movies and television shows such as Terminator 2 and Star Trek 4 in the early 90s to Twilight in 2008 and the CBS Paramount television series NCIS in 2011. Over the years, Santa Clarita Valley became the home to many other studios as well as hundreds of entertainment related businesses, sometimes nicknamed, the "New Hallywood", after one of its communities NewHall. The Santa Clarita film commission maintains a vast location library of potential movie sites.
While the area has a long history of doubling for other places, on rare occasions the Santa Clarita Valley is credited as "itself;" as in the opening of Ocean's Thirteen when Brad Pitt and crew attempt to rob a Toys R Us in Valencia.
Santa Clarita's proximity to Hollywood has seen a number of TV shows and movies filmed in the area:
Note: Golden Oak Ranch is a property owned by The Walt Disney Company located east of State Route 14 in Newhall. This has been used as a location for several Disney features. It has also been rented out to other studios and production companies.
Also, Valencia Hyatt was used for Alice, Bella, and Jasper's hideout.)
Santa Clarita is serviced by Interstate 5 on the western side of the City. The east side of the City is serviced by State Route 14. State Route 126 terminates at Interstate 5, where is goes west to Ventura, passing through Fillmore and Santa Paula.
City of Santa Clarita Transit provides extensive bus service within the Santa Clarita Valley and to/from North Hollywood in the San Fernando Valley. City of Santa Clarita Transit is operated by MV Transportation, Inc. under contract with the city of Santa Clarita.
On weekdays, City of Santa Clarita Transit operates commuter buses to/from Burbank, downtown Los Angeles, North Hollywood (operates seven days per week), Warner Center, Van Nuys, and Century City. Also on weekdays when school is in session, City of Santa Clarita Transit operates supplemental school-day service with routes and scheduled stops designed around various school sites within the Santa Clarita Valley.
City of Santa Clarita Transit also operates Dial-A-Ride service for seniors and the disabled. Dial-A-Ride service is also open to the general public after 6:00 p.m. The service allows for pick-up and drop-off at any address within the City of Santa Clarita and within a three-quarter mile radius of the nearest fixed route bus stop in unincorporated areas.
City of Santa Clarita Transit operates weekdays from 4:15 a.m.–11:15 p.m., Saturdays from 6:15 a.m.-10:45 p.m., and on Sundays from 7:15 a.m. to 8:45 p.m. Service operates as frequently as every 15 minutes during peak periods to every 90 minutes during off-peak hours. Typically, buses operate every 30 to 60 minutes.
City of Santa Clarita Transit has recently installed GPS transponders on its entire fleet, making it easy to track buses. This allows customers to go on the City of Santa Clarita Transit's website to see the arrival time at a particular stop. When waiting at an actual stop, customers can text the stop number or scan a QR code and will display an arrival time on their mobile phone.
City of Santa Clarita Transit was formerly known as Santa Clarita Transit.
Metrolink provides commuter passenger train service to the Santa Clarita Valley along its Antelope Valley Line which runs from Lancaster to Union Station in Downtown Los Angeles, where transfers can be made to destinations in Southern California and the rest of the nation. Metrolink services 3 stations in the city, Via Princessa Station in the Canyon Country community, Santa Clarita Station which is centrally located in the city and serves most of the Valencia and Saugus communities, and the Newhall Station which serves the community of Newhall. All stations have large parking lots to allow commuters to "park and ride."
Metrolink service operates 7 days a week, with reduced service on Saturdays and Sundays.
There are a series of bike trails and walking paths threaded throughout the city. Bicyclists can ride from the eastern end of the city in Canyon Country along a paved path which is independent from automobile traffic all the way to Valencia on the Santa Clara River Trail. This path closely follows the Santa Clara River and Soledad Canyon Road. There are many jumping off points along this route providing access to neighborhoods, Metrolink stations and commerce. Once in Valencia, there are several pedestrian bridges called paseos connected to the bike path network. The paseos keep riders and walkers above and away from automobile traffic. The neighborhoods in Valencia were planned to include an ample amount of walking and riding paths that connect to this overall network. In 2007, the League of American Bicyclists awarded Santa Clarita its "bronze" designation as a "bicycle friendly community."