Henderson Hormone Replacement Therapy Services
Have you ever considered Hormone Therapy Treatments such as Testosterone or Human Growth Hormone HRT, but have not known where to turn? The Conscious Evolution Institute is one of the top providers of Hormone Optimization and Restoration Products and Services in the state of Nevada, and we are proud to serve the city of Henderson, as well as the surrounding area, including Las Vegas. If you are interested in the treatments that we provide, we have affiliate certified HRT Doctors located in your area that can help you decide if HRT Therapy is right for you. Whether you live in Sloan or Boulder City, Enterprise or Paradise, we can get you the Health and Wellness care that you've been looking for, with an emphasis on Anti-Aging and Longevity Medicine.
Henderson Low-T Creams, Injections, and Patches for Andropause and Testosterone Deficiency
One of the most talked-about forms of Hormone Replacement Therapy today is Testosterone Replacement Therapy. Low-T affects millions of males over the age of thirty, and presents not only a significant risk to sexual health, but to overall health and wellness. Low-T and Andropause are most well-known for their effects on erectile function and libido, but these hormonal changes are also associated with negative changes in bodyfat composition, muscle mass, energy level, bone mineral density, cholesterol, and even psychological health. If you are looking for Quality Testosterone Therapy in Henderson, look no further than the Conscious Evolution Institute for Low-T Patches, Creams, and Injections in Henderson.
Henderson HGH Treatments for Human Growth Hormone Restoration
Along with Low-T Treatments, HGH Injection Therapy is one of the most popular and asked-about treatment options that we offer. Human Growth Hormone plays an integral part in maintaining optimal health all throughout the lifespan. It facilitates growth during childhood and puberty, and it supports physiological maintanence after we reach the end of puberty. It keeps the human body running on all cylinders. Unfortunately, like Testosterone, HGH Levels fall into a state of decline, beginning around the age of thirty.
These changes will go unnoticed for many years, but the older that one gets, the more likely that the degrading symptoms of HGH Deficiency will manifest, including weight gain, fatigue, loss of strength, loss of physical endurance, foggy memory, depression, and reduced healing capacity and resilience to illness. We offer Human Growth Hormone Injection Therapy for Henderson Patients, and can get you on a regimen to stem the tide of your hormone-related physiological decline.
Henderson Sermorelin Therapy Alternative to Growth Hormone Injections
Most patients that suffer from symptoms related to Age-Associated HGH Deficiency and Somatopause can benefit greatly from Sermorelin Acetate, a synthetic hormone derived from GH-RH (Growth Hormone-Releasing Hormone), which naturally improves the body's ability to produce its own Human Growth Hormone at levels associated with early adulthood. Because negative feedback mechanisms are active at this stage of the hormone cascade, the pituitary only receives just as much signal as it needs to meet the needs of the body, without flooding the body with HGH or releasing it at inappropriate times. Sermorelin is a cost-effective alternative to HGH with high efficacy, and we are proud to offer Sermorelin to Henderson patients.
Henderson HCG Diet Injections for Weight Loss
Have you ever heard of HCG Weight Loss Therapy? This modern diet treatment has been shown to help promote rapid weight loss of up to 14 pounds in 14 days, all without leaving the patient overwhelmed with hunger or completely drained of energy. HCG promotes bodyfat metabolism while preserving muscle mass, and it also blocks hunger signals to the brain which make normal diets so hard to stay on effectively. If you are considering surgical procedures to help you lose weight, or have not had success with other, more traditional diet plans, consider talking to a specialist at a Henderson HCG Clinic about the benefits of the HCG Diet!
Henderson Nevada Information
The city of Henderson is both the second most populous city in the state of Nevada as well as the largest suburb of the popular tourist-destination of Las Vegas. Henderson is located in the southeastern portion of the Las Vegas Valley, and is considered one of the top cities to live in in the country, especially with regard to the low crime rates reported in the city, which is perhaps surprising due to its proximity to Las Vegas.
Henderson was first established as a city during World War II, where it served as the central location for magnesium processing and production. Today, the economic roots of Henderson have fallen by the wayside, but in the wake of mineral processing, the city has established a niche, alongside Las Vegas, for its resorts, hotels, and casinos, as well as health care. Henderson provides many of the same pleasures and accomodations of Las Vegas, while also being off the beaten path of the Las Vegas Strip.
All About Henderson, Nevada Geographic Area
Henderson is a suburban city in Clark County, Nevada, United States, within the Las Vegas metropolitan area of the Mojave Desert. It is the second largest city in Nevada, after Las Vegas, with a population of 257,729 in the 2010 census. It occupies the southeast end of the Las Vegas Valley at an elevation of approximately 1,330 feet (410 m).
The city received its charter from the State Legislature in 1953 establishing a Council/Manager form of government.
The city is divided into four wards. A mayor is elected city-wide. Four councilmen are elected city-wide, but no more than one councilman can reside in each ward.
Lorna Kesterson was elected as Henderson's first female mayor, serving two terms until 1993. She remains the only woman to serve as mayor to date.
Fire prevention services are provided by the Henderson Fire Department and police services by the Henderson Police Department.
Henderson is located at 36°2′23″N 114°58′52″W / 36.03972°N 114.98111°W / 36.03972; -114.98111 (36.03972, -114.98111).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 79.7 square miles (206 km2), all land.
As of the 2006, according to the city, the city measured 94.5 square miles (245 km2).
The mountains that surround Henderson mostly have gentle slopes. The McCullough Range is the range closest to the city and most of this range is covered by black rocks from a volcanic explosion millions of years ago. These mountains reach an average height of about 3,800 feet (1,200 m). The landscape consists of desert with barely any water. The only water that is in the city is from washes like Duck Creek.
Image of a lightning storm taken from Henderson, Nevada, looking toward the Las Vegas strip.
Henderson has mild winters and hot summers. It is one of the driest places in the United States. The state of Nevada is the driest state. Snow can occasionally fall in the winter. The monsoon can bring storms in the summer, like July 3, 2011, bringing floods, thunderstorms, and shutting down traffic lights.
According to the 2000 census, there were 175,381 people, 66,331 households, and 47,095 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,200.8 people per square mile (849.7/km²). There were 71,149 housing units at an average density of 892.8 per square mile (344.7/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 80.49% White, 3.76% African American, 0.70% Native American, 3.98% Asian, 0.42% Pacific Islander, 3.16% from other races, and 3.49% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 13.71% of the population.
There were 66,331 households out of which 33.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.4% were married couples living together, 10.0% had a female householder with no husband present, and 29.0% were non-families. 20.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.63 and the average family size was 3.05.
In the city the population was spread out with 25.1% under the age of 18, 7.9% from 18 to 24, 32.5% from 25 to 44, 24.4% from 45 to 64, and 10.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age for the city was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 98.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.4 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $55,949, and the median income for a family was $61,176. The per capita income for the city was $26,815. About 3.9% of families and 5.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.4% of those under age 18 and 4.7% of those age 65 or over.
The city is served by RTC Transit (formerly Citizens Area Transit/CAT) with its network of bus routes which run throughout the Las Vegas Valley.
Henderson is served by four major highways: Henderson black hills and (State Route 582), which is the main thoroughfare connecting with Las Vegas and Boulder City; Lake Mead Parkway (State Route 564); Interstate 515 and Interstate 215. State Route 146, also known as Saint Rose Parkway, connects Interstate 15 near Sloan with Interstate 215 in Green Valley. This stretch is formerly a part of Lake Mead Parkway which is a direct link to Henderson for motorists traveling in and out of Southern California.
Henderson is home for the Henderson Executive Airport. The main airport for the metropolitan area is McCarran International Airport, located northwest of the city.
Street numbering is different within the city of Henderson than with the rest of the Las Vegas Valley. The center of Henderson lies within the intersection of Water Street and Lake Mead Parkway. The Henderson Police Department for years referred to Lake Mead Parkway (and its former name Lake Mead Drive) as "146", while Boulder Highway is often referred as "93", its former highway designation.
The Union Pacific Railroad serves Henderson over a branch line originally built to support construction of Hoover Dam. The final few miles of the line, owned by the U.S. Government, were abandoned after the dam was completed. The line still extends to Boulder City; in 1985, the state purchased the section east of appropriately I-515, with the Nevada Southern Railroad Museum operating excursion trains over the easternmost seven miles (11 km).
Henderson celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2003. The township of Henderson emerged in the 1940s to supply the country with magnesium, the "miracle metal" of World War II. Although "born in America's defense," Henderson's future after the war was uncertain until April 16, 1953, when city incorporation papers were signed.
Henderson was "born in America's defense" ten years prior to its incorporation during World War II with the building of the Basic Magnesium Plant. The plant supplied the US War Department with magnesium for incendiary munition casings and airplane engines, frames, and other parts. A quarter of all US wartime magnesium came from the Henderson Plant to strengthen aluminum, using 25% of Hoover Dam's power to separate the metal from its ore by electrolysis. Mayor Jim Gibson's grandfather, Fred D. Gibson, was one of the original engineers sent to Great Britain to learn the secret of creating the "miracle metal" which would eventually help the United States and the allies win the war. However, in 1947, magnesium production was no longer necessary for defense, and most of the 14,000 BMI employees moved away. Enrollment in the school system was reduced by two thirds and well over half the townsite houses, built to house plant workers, went vacant. In 1947, the United States War Asset Administration actually offered Henderson for sale as war surplus property.
In an effort to save the city, the Nevada Legislature spent a weekend visiting Henderson evaluating the possibility of state administration of Basic Magnesium. Within days of the visit, the legislators unanimously approved a bill giving the Colorado River Commission of Nevada the authority to purchase the industrial plants. Governor Vail Pittman signed the Bill on March 27, 1947, helping save Henderson from becoming war surplus property.
With the help of local industry, the city of Henderson, Nevada, was officially incorporated on April 16, 1953. On May 23, 1953, Henderson, with its population of 7,410, elected Dr. Jim French as the town's first Mayor. Originally about 13 square miles (34 km2) in size, the city quickly began to grow and flourish. Today, Henderson has grown to 94 square miles (240 km2) and is the second largest city in Nevada. The city's official slogan "Henderson--a Place to Call Home" reflects a community that enjoys small town values while benefiting from big city efficiencies.
An increasing number of major shopping malls, movie theater complexes, restaurants and casino resorts offer residents a variety of choices for leisure time in Henderson. The city also borders Las Vegas and is not too far from the world-famous Las Vegas Strip. "Shakespeare in the Park" celebrated its tenth anniversary in 1996, a testament to Henderson's long standing support for the arts and cultural programs. The city also boasts the largest recreational facility - the Multigenerational Facility at Liberty Pointe - in Nevada as well as Nevada's only scenic Bird Preserve. The city supports a variety of other cultural events as well, many of which are held at the outdoor amphitheater, the largest one of its kind in Nevada.
Henderson is located just a few miles from McCarran International Airport; and Henderson Executive Airport, recently acquired by Clark County, is planned for major renovation and development as a reliever airport to McCarran.
Master-planned residential areas include Anthem, Anthem Country Club, Black Mountain Vistas, Calico Ridge, Champion Village, Green Valley, Green Valley Ranch, Inspirada, Lake Las Vegas, MacDonald Highlands, MacDonald Ranch, Madeira Canyon, Seven Hills, Sun City Anthem, Sun City MacDonald Ranch, Tuscany Residential Village, and Whitney Ranch.
In 1988, the PEPCON rocket fuel factory became engulfed in fire. There were multiple explosions, causing some earthquakes, some measuring over 3.0 on the Richter magnitude scale. Two people were killed. The explosion spurred the development of Henderson from industrial to the largely residential area it is today. There are no signs of the Pepcon explosion today, and the site now consists mostly of office buildings.
In 2006, Money magazine ranked Henderson 20th in its annual list of the top 100 places to live in the U.S.
Prevention magazine tapped Henderson in 2007 as the sixth best walking city in America, ahead of San Diego, California, and just behind Seattle, Washington.[dead link] Henderson has more than 37 miles (60 km) of trails.
According to the City's 2010 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the city are:
KVVU is licensed to broadcast from Henderson as Fox News.
The Clark County School District provides elementary and secondary public education. Henderson is the location for 29 elementary schools, nine middle schools, and nine high schools. Five of the nine high schools are public schools. A tenth high school, Silverado High School, also serves parts of Henderson but is located in the unincorporated Clark County (Paradise).
Henderson is home to several colleges and universities. Nevada State College, a baccalaureate college in the Nevada System of Higher Education. The Roseman University of Health Sciences, a private university which awards degrees in nursing, pharmacy, and business, is located in Henderson. The College of Southern Nevada, a community college based in Las Vegas, maintains a branch campus in Henderson. California's National University and Touro University Nevada also maintain a campus in Henderson.
Several for-profit colleges also operate in the city, including The Art Institute of Las Vegas, Everest College-Henderson formerly Las Vegas College, and the Nevada branch of the ITT Technical Institute.
Founded in 2002 on a 509-acre (2.06 km2) site in the southern foothills of Henderson, Nevada State College offers academic programs regular and accelerated nursing degrees, education degrees, and liberal arts majors including psychology, biology, history, English, criminal justice, and an Occupational Therapy joint degree program in conjunction with Touro College. Its first permanent building, the Liberal Arts and Sciences building, opened in August 2008. Nevada State College’s full-time faculty is 34.2% ethnic/racial minorities, which is the highest percentage of all colleges of the Nevada System of Higher Education institutions. The college realized accreditation through the efforts of its late President Dr. Fred Maryanski.