Hormone Replacement Services
If you are
over the age of thirty and looking for a trustworthy clinic which
specializes in Longevity Treatments and Hormone Replacement Therapy,
look no further than the Conscious Evolution Institute. Our clinic
provides a wide variety of clinically proven medical therapies and
treatments designed to treat common medical issues associated with
aging and premature aging, such as obesity, Testosterone Deficiency,
and HGH Deficiency.
We make it
easier than ever to get quality hormone treatments for affordable
prices. We have streamlined the entire process so that all you need
to do is set up a single appointment with one of our statewide
affiliates, and we will have all that we need to make a conscientious
and informed diagnosis. Contact us today by phone or using the form
on our website to learn more.
find that as you grow older, your lust for life, as well as your
significant other, is starting to fade? This may be the result of
Testosterone Deficiency, and the Conscious Evolution Institute can
help you restore the flame of your passion. If you are struggling
with erectile dysfunction, or your sex drive is leaving much to be
desired, these are the two strongest symptoms of a major medical
disorder known as Low-T.
affects millions of men across the country, and is one of the most
under-diagnosed and under-treated medical conditions associated with
male aging. As Testosterone Levels start to fade in the thirties and
beyond, men start to become susceptible to a wide variety of medical
issues ranging from diabetes to anxiety. It also wrecks your
metabolism, causing you to simultaneously gain weight and lose
verified medical treatments, including Testosterone Cypionate,
Axiron, and Androderm, we can restore your Testosterone Levels and
get you back in the saddle!
ever heard of Somatopause? Somatopause is the medical term for
Age-Related HGH Deficiency, and is a medical condition that commonly
affects both men and women as they grow older. Human Growth Hormone
is one of the central hormones associated with cellular metabolism,
and it keeps the systems of your body running at optimal capacity.
Levels fall to a certain concentration, the condition becomes
symptomatic, leading to a variety of symptoms, including reduced
physical capacity, depression, unhealthy changes in BMI and
cholesterol levels, sleeping issues, and loss of cognitive sharpness
and memory capacity.
All is not
lost, however. HGH Replacement Therapy and Sermorelin HGH Alternative
are both clinically proven to boost Human Growth Hormone Levels to
youthful concentrations. Both treatments are delivered via
subcutaneous injection, and are nearly completely painless while
providing significant benefit to patients suffering from Growth
States is currently in the throes of a major obesity crisis. Obesity
rates in this country are higher than they've ever been, and men and
women are experiencing health complications resulting from obesity at
an unprecedented rate. The Conscious Evolution Institute is looking
to do its part in combating this epidemic, and one of our tools is
HCG Weight Loss Injection.
understand how hard it can be to lose weight, and how often diets
fail. HCG Therapy is a special weight loss plan that is designed to
help patients lose weight quickly without struggling with feelings of
hunger. HCG, when combined with caloric restriction, can help you
lose up to seven pounds every seven days, while also suppressing your
cravings and hunger!
Cities in Maine
Maine is located toward the southern tip of the state, and is the
most populous city in Maine. It is often referred to by the nicknames
The Portland of the East and The Forest City. Portland's proximity to
Boston, as well as its busy port, has led the city to be the economic
powerhouse of the state. Historically, the Portland economy was
driven by agriculture, manufacturing, and fishing, but today, the
economy has transitioned primarily into a service economy.
Attractions in Portland include Merrill Auditorium, the Portland
Museum of Art, and Exchange Street.
is located to the north of Portland, and is the second most populous
city in the state. It lies just across the Androscoggin River from
Auburn, Maine. The largest employers in Lewiston are TD Bank, St.
Mary's Health System, and Central Maine Medical Center. The city has
a number of cultural attractions, including the Franco-American
Heritage Center, the Bates College Museum of Art, and Museum L-A.
located in the central portion of the state of Maine, and is the
state's third most populous city. Bangor is the central cultural and
commercial outpost for the entire area of central Maine, which has
led the city to have a consistently strong economy. The University of
Maine is located just outside of the city, in neighboring Orono,
Maine. The city is widely considered one of the best places to live,
raise a family, and retire in the United States.
Portland is a suburb of Portland, Maine founded in 1895, and is the
fourth biggest city in the state. South Portland is located along
Portland Harbor. The city also has a strong high-tech manufacturing
presence. Texas Instruments and Fairchild Semiconductor both have
factories in the city. South Portland is also the terminus for the
Portland-Montreal Pipeline, which makes it an important location for
oil transport and trade.
Maine is the sister city of Lewiston, located immediately to its
west. Auburn is the fifth most populous city in the state of Maine.
Attractions in the city include Festival Plaza, the Androscoggin
Historical Society & Museum, and the Knight House Museum. The
city has a large number of standing 19th century homes and
buildings, including the Edward Little House, Gilead Railroad
Station, and Roak Block.
All About Augusta, Maine Geographic Area
Augusta is the capital of the US state of Maine, county seat of Kennebec County, and center of population for Maine. The city's population was 19,136 at the 2010 census, making it the third-smallest state capital after Montpelier, Vermont and Pierre, South Dakota. Located on the Kennebec River at the head of tide, it is home to the University of Maine at Augusta.
The area was first explored by members of the ill-fated Popham Colony in September 1607. It was first inhabited by English settlers from the Plymouth Colony in 1629 as a trading post on the Kennebec River. The settlement was known by its Indian name—Cushnoc (or Coussinoc or Koussinoc), meaning "head of tide." Fur trading was at first profitable, but with Indian uprisings and declining revenues, the Plymouth Colony sold the Kennebec Patent in 1661. Cushnoc would remain empty for the next 75 years.
A hotbed of Abenaki hostility toward British settlements was located further up the Kennebec at Norridgewock. In 1722, the tribe and its allies attacked Fort Richmond (now Richmond) and destroyed Brunswick. In response, Norridgewock was sacked in 1724 during Dummer's War, when English forces gained tentative control of the Kennebec. In 1754, a blockhouse named Fort Western (now the oldest wooden fort in America), was built at Cushnoc on the eastern bank. It was intended as a supply depot for Fort Halifax upriver, as well as to protect its own region. In 1775, Benedict Arnold and his 1,100 troops would use Fort Western as a staging area before continuing their journey up the Kennebec to the Battle of Quebec.
Cushnoc was incorporated as part of Hallowell in 1771. Known as "the Fort," it was set off and incorporated by the Massachusetts General Court in February 1797 as Harrington. In August, however, the name changed to Augusta after Augusta Dearborn, daughter of Henry Dearborn. In 1799, it became county seat for newly created Kennebec County. Maine became a state in 1820 and Augusta was designated its capital in 1827. The Maine State Legislature continued meeting in Portland, however, until completion in 1832 of the new Maine State House designed by Charles Bulfinch. Augusta was chartered as a city in 1849. After being named the state capital and the introduction of new industry, the city flourished. In 1840 and 1850, the city ranked among the 100 largest urban populations. The next decade, however, the city was quickly bypassed by rapidly growing metropolises in the Midwest.
Excellent soil provided for agriculture, and water power from streams provided for industry. In 1837, a dam was built across the Kennebec where the falls drop 15 feet at the head of tide. By 1838, 10 sawmills were contracted. With the arrival of the Kennebec & Portland Railroad in 1851, Augusta became an even more productive mill town. In 1883, the property of A. & W. Sprague Company was purchased by the Edwards Manufacturing Company, which erected extensive brick mills for manufacturing cotton textiles. In the late 19th century, a paper and pulp plant was constructed. Other Augusta firms produced lumber, sash, doors, window shutters, broom handles, stone cutters' tools, shoes, headstones, ice and furniture. The city developed as a publishing and shipping center. Today, government and post-secondary education are important businesses.
In the 19th century, Augusta got a regular steamboat service and the railroad. The city installed gas lights in 1859. A telephone service was available in 1880 and a local hospital in 1898. In the early 20th century, Augusta built two movie houses and a film production studio.
For much of Augusta’s history, the central business district was on and near Water Street on the west bank of the Kennebec River. The street, laid out in the late 1700s, was also the location of many of the government buildings. As the city grew and spread out the local government buildings moved further away from the business district. Many fires damaged this concentrated area, including one significant fire in 1865 that destroyed nearly 100 buildings. In 1890, the first trolley line began operation down Water Street, connecting Augusta with Gardiner and Hallowell to the south. In 1932, the motor buses replaced the trolley line. With the completion of the Maine Turnpike and Interstate 95 in 1955, local commercial developments began to move away from Water Street and closer to the Interstate.
Since the 1980s, there has been an attempt by city officials to revitalize the downtown area. Surviving mill and factory buildings have been redeveloped into housing. The dam on the Kennebec was removed in 1999 and the area around the dam has been turned into a city park. The city hall and other local government departments were relocated to the eastern bank of the river in the 1980s.
Since the mid-eighteenth century, there has been a military presence in Augusta. Fort Western has not had troops garrisoned there since the 1790s, but in 1828, the U.S. Government built an arsenal to protect their interests from Britain. During the Civil War, Augusta was a rendezvous point for soldiers traveling to the front. Many of the soldiers camped on the green in front of the Capitol building. In 1862, Camp E.D. Keyes was established in the northwestern portion of the city. During World War I, Camp Keyes was used as a mobilization and training camp for soldiers. The camp eventually became a headquarters for the Maine National Guard. In 1929, the state legislature approved the placement of the Augusta State Airport next to the camp. As the airport grew, the use of the camp as a training facility was no longer possible. Today, it is still used for administrative and logistical purposed for the National Guard.
Augusta is located at 44°19′25″N 69°45′55″W / 44.32361°N 69.76528°W / 44.32361; -69.76528, making it the easternmost state capital in the US. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 58.3 square miles (151 km2), of which, 55.4 square miles (143.5 km2) of it is land and 2.9 square miles (7.5 km2) of it (4.98%) is water. Augusta is drained by Bond's Brook, Woromontogus Stream and the Kennebec River.
The city is crossed by Interstate 95, US Route 201, State Route 11, US Route 202, State Route 9, State Route 3, State Route 100, State Route 27, State Route 8, State Route 104, and State Route 105.
Augusta borders the towns of Manchester to its west, Sidney and Vassalboro to its north, Windsor to its east, Chelsea to its south, and the city of Hallowell to its southwest.
As of the census of 2000, there were 18,560 people, 8,565 households, and 4,607 families residing in the city. The population density was 335.1 people per square mile (129.4/km²). There were 9,480 housing units at an average density of 171.2 per square mile (66.1/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 96.21% White, 0.50% Black or African American, 0.48% Native American, 1.35% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.16% from other races, and 1.3% from two or more races. 0.86% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.
There were 8,565 households out of which 24.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 39.1% were married couples living together, 10.9% had a female householder with no husband present, and 46.2% were non-families. 38.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.10 and the average family size was 2.77.
In the city, the population was spread out with 20.5% under the age of 18, 8.7% from 18 to 24, 28.3% from 25 to 44, 24.8% from 45 to 64, and 17.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females there were 89.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.5 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $29,921, and the median income for a family was $42,230. Males had a median income of $31,209 versus $22,548 for females. The per capita income for the city was $19,145. About 11.4% of families and 15.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 19.2% of those under age 18 and 9.8% of those age 65 or over.
Augusta is governed by a mayor-council system. The mayor is elected at-large to a three year term. The city council consists of eight members: one is elected from each of the city's four wards, and the other four are elected at-large. Councilors serve three-year terms and can only serve in that position for three consecutive terms.
The city maintains a police department remarkable for having not had an officer killed in the line of duty for over a century.
There are five public schools, one private school, one college (the University of Maine at Augusta), and two public libraries in Augusta. Farrington, Gilbert, Hussey, and Lincoln are the four public elementary schools that are spread throughout the city. Cony High School is the public high school that serves students in grades 7–12 from Augusta and the surrounding towns. St. Michaels is the private Catholic school that children from Augusta and surround towns may attend for tuition.