Dakota Hormone Replacement Solutions
Conscious Evolution Institute, we believe that everyone deserves the
opportunity to make the most of their lives, and that extends into
the golden years. Our goal as a Longevity and Hormone Optimization
Clinic is to provide our patients with that opportunity to extend
their life as effectively as possible with modern medical therapies
proud to serve the state of North Dakota, and we have representatives
all across the state that work on our behalf to extend our services
to all corners of the state. If you are interested in the health and
wellness services that our clinic provides, simply fill out the form
on our website, or call us directly and talk to one of our
specialists about the Hormone Restoration options that we provide.
Dakota HGH and Sermorelin Injections
Growth Hormone is the workhorse of the endocrine system. Most
hormones are responsible for very particular processes, but HGH is
responsible for sustaining the optimal function of a wide variety of
systems throughout the body. When we are young, HGH is responsible
for growth, but after puberty, the goal of Human Growth Hormone is to
keep our bodies running at optimal capacity.
balance out in the late teens and keep us young and healthy, but
around the age of thirty, our body starts to produce the hormone less
efficiently, slowly leading to symptoms of deficiency such as
increased body fat, fatigue, depression, memory issues, and shrinking
there's no way to stop this natural HGH Decline, there are ways to
offset this growing Hormone Imbalance. The Conscious Evolution
Institute offers two effective forms of Growth Hormone Restoration.
HGH Injection Therapy is a subcutaneous injection regimen which
supplies the body with supplemental Bio-Identical HGH to restore
healthy Hormone Balance. Sermorelin Acetate Injections stimulate the
pituitary gland to produce optimal levels of HGH on its own. Our HRT
Medical Doctors can help you pick what's right for you!
Dakota Low-T Treatments
dysfunction is one of the most powerful barriers to quality of life
in both male patients and couples. The inability to act on or
experience desire for one's partner is a devastating issue which
impacts relationships all across America. Don't turn to pills like
Cialis and Levitra before seeing if Testosterone HRT can help you get
to the root of the problem.
visible symptom of Testosterone Deficiency is Erectile Dysfunction,
but Low-T deteriorates health in a variety of ways. Men with
Age-Related Low-T are more likely to suffer from a number of
different health issues, including heart disease, osteoporosis,
hypertension, and diabetes, and even suffer from psychological issues
stemming from anxiety and depression. The Conscious Evolution
Institute can get you the Testosterone Treatments you need to restore
both your sex life and your physiological health!
Dakota HCG Diet
For millions across the United States, dieting is a struggle, and for
many, that struggle seems absolutely insurmountable. For men and
women that are obese, or simply overweight, and need a reliable
method to lose weight and keep it off, the Conscious Evolution
Institute offers a spectacular weight loss treatment known as HCG
Injection Therapy. Before turning to weight loss surgeries, which
have a number of potentially dangerous short term and long term
complications, try our HCG Treatments and discover what it feels like
to lose up to thirty pounds per month without feeling hungry!
Cities in North Dakota
Fargo is the most populous city in North Dakota, and is located on
the western border of the state, directly across the border from
Moorhead, Minnesota. The city's nickname is The Gateway to the West.
Fargo is most well-known for its setting in the famous Coen Brothers
movie of the same name, and North
Dakota State University is located in the city. The most important
sectors of the Fargo economy are education and health, and among the
largest employers are Case New Holland, NDSU, the Fargo Public School
System, and Sanford Health.
Bismarck, North Dakota is located in the heart of the state, and is
the capital as well as the second biggest city in the state. Bismarck
is sister cities with Mandan, North Dakota, which lies just across
the Missouri River. Bismarck has sizable health and retail sectors,
due to its favorable location among the Dakotas. Saint Alexius
Medical Center is the oldest hospital in North Dakota, and has
existed since the age of the Dakota Territory.
Grand Forks is located to the north of Fargo, and is also along the
border of North Dakota and Minnesota. East Grand Forks is located on
the opposite side of the Red River, and belongs to Minnesota. The
University of North Dakota is located in Grand Forks, and is the
oldest university in the state. Attractions in Grand Forks include
the Chester Fritz Auditorium and the North Dakota Museum of Art.
Minot is located not too far to the northwest from Bismarck, and is
the fourth biggest city in North Dakota. Minot was founded as a
railroad town, and rose to existence along the Great Northern Railway
in 1886. Because it is located relatively close to the Canadian
border, it is an important trading outpost between Saskatchewan and
the Dakotas. Minot has a growing natural gas industry, and Minot Air
Force Base is a major employer in the area.
West Fargo is the largest suburb of Fargo and is the fifth largest
community in North Dakota. The city has a strong technological
presence, and companies in the city include High Point Networks, Data
Technologies, Inc., BNG Technologies, and Applied Industrial
All About Bismarck, North Dakota Geographic Area
Bismarck is the capital of the U.S. state of North Dakota and the county seat of Burleigh County. It is the second most populous city in North Dakota after Fargo. The city's population was 61,272 at the 2010 census, while its metropolitan population was 108,779. Bismarck was founded in 1872 and has been North Dakota's capital since it gained statehood in 1889.
Bismarck is situated on the east bank of the Missouri River, directly across the river from Mandan. The two cities make up the core of the Bismarck-Mandan Metropolitan Statistical Area.
The North Dakota State Capitol, the tallest building in the state, towers over the central part of Bismarck. The state government employs more than 4,000 in the city. As a hub of retail and health care, Bismarck is the economic center of a large portion of south-central North Dakota and north-central South Dakota.
Before the arrival of white settlers, present-day central North Dakota was inhabited by the Mandan Native American tribe. The Hidatsa name of Bismarck is mirahacii arumaaguash ("Place of the tall willows"); the Arikara name is ituhtaáwe [itUhtaáwe]. In 1872 the future capital city was founded at what was then called Missouri Crossing, since the Lewis and Clark Expedition crossed the river there. The new town was called Edwinton, after Edwin Ferry Johnson (1803–1872), engineer-in-chief for the Northern Pacific Railway. In 1873, however, the Northern Pacific Railway renamed the city Bismarck, in honor of German chancellor Otto von Bismarck, in hopes of attracting German investment. The discovery of gold in the nearby Black Hills the following year was the real impetus for growth. Bismarck became a freight-shipping center on the "Custer Route" from the Black Hills. In 1883 Bismarck became the capital of the Dakota Territory, and in 1889 the state capital of North Dakota.
Bismarck is located at 46°48′48″N 100°46′44″W / 46.81333°N 100.77889°W / 46.81333; -100.77889 (46.813343, -100.779004).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 31.23 square miles (80.9 km2), of which, 30.84 square miles (79.9 km2) of it is land and 0.38 square miles (0.98 km2) is water.
Downtown Bismarck is near the center of the city, and is distinctive because the city's major shopping center, Kirkwood Mall, is there rather than in a suburban setting. Several other major retail stores are in the vicinity of Kirkwood Mall, as is the Bismarck Civic Center. The two Bismarck hospitals, St. Alexius Medical Center and Medcenter One Health Systems are both downtown, and the streets are lined with small stores and restaurants.
Much recent commercial and residential growth has happened in the northern section of the city, largely because of expanding retail centers. Among the shopping centers in northern Bismarck are Gateway Fashion Mall, Northbrook Mall, Arrowhead Plaza, and the new Pinehurst Square "power center" mall.
The North Dakota State Capitol complex is just north of downtown Bismarck. The 19-story Art Deco capitol is the tallest building in the city, at a height of 241.75 feet (73.69 m). The capitol building towers over the central part of the city and is easily seen from 20 miles (32 km) away on a clear day. Completed during the Great Depression in 1934, it replaced an earlier capitol building which burned to the ground in 1930. The capitol grounds house the North Dakota Heritage Center, the North Dakota State Library, the North Dakota Governor's Residence, the State Office Building, and the Liberty Memorial Building. The North Dakota State Penitentiary is in eastern Bismarck.
The Cathedral District is a historic neighborhood near downtown Bismarck. The neighborhood gets its name from the art deco Cathedral of the Holy Spirit which stands in the district. Some homes in this neighborhood date back to the 1880s, although many were built in the first decades of the 20th century. For years, the city[vague] has put forth controversial proposals to widen the streets in the neighborhood, but any such project would require the removal of many of the towering American elms which line the streets.
After the completion of Garrison Dam by the Army Corps of Engineers, the flood plain of the Missouri became a more practical place for development, and significant residential and commercial building has taken place on the south side of the city.
Situated in the middle of the Great Plains, between the geographic centers of the United States and North America, Bismarck displays a highly variable four-season humid continental climate (Köppen Dfb) with strong semi-arid influences. Bismarck's climate is characterized by long, cold, somewhat snowy and windy winters, and hot summers that are at times humid. Thunderstorms occur in spring and summer, but much of the rest of the year is dry.
The warmest month in Bismarck is July, with a daily mean of 70.4 °F (21.3 °C), with typically wide variations between day and night. The coldest month is January, with a 24-hour average of 10.2 °F (−12.1 °C). Precipitation peaks from May to September and is rather sparse in the winter months. Winter snowfall is typically light to moderate, occurring with the passage of frontal systems; major storms are rare.
As of the census of 2010, there were 61,272 people, 27,263 households, and 15,624 families residing in the town. The population density was 1986.4 people per square mile (767/km²). There were 28,648 housing units at an average density of 928.8 per square mile (358.6/km²). The racial makeup of the town was 92.4% White, 0.7% African American, 4.5% Native American, 0.6% Asian, 0.3% from other races, and 1.5% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.3% of the population.
There were 27,263 households out of which 24.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.1% were married couples living together, 9.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 3.6% had a male householder with no wife present, and 42.7% were non-families. 34.8% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.18 and the average family size was 2.82.
In the city the population was spread out with 20.8% under the age of 18, 11% from 18 to 24, 26.2% from 25 to 44, 26.8% from 45 to 64, and 15.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. The gender makeup of the city was 48.6% male and 51.4% female.
The median income per household in the city was $39,422, and the median income per family was $51,477. Males had a median income of $33,804 versus $22,647 for females. The per capita income for the city was $20,789. About 5.7% of families and 8.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 9.5% of those under age 18 and 7.4% of those age 65 or over.
Bismarck operates under the city commission style of municipal government. Citizens elect five at-large city commissioners. The president of the city commission fills the office of mayor of the city. The current mayor of Bismarck is John Warford. The city commission meets every second and fourth Tuesday of each month.
According to the City's 2011 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the largest employers in the city are the following:
The Bismarck Public Schools system operates sixteen elementary schools, three middle schools (Simle, Wachter, Horizon), two public high schools (Century High and Bismarck High) and one alternative high school (South Central High School). The system educates 10,400 students and employs 1,500 people.
Three Bismarck Catholic parishes operate primary schools (kindergarten through eighth grade): St. Mary's Grade School, St. Anne's Grade School, and Cathedral Grade School. St. Mary's Grade School, founded in 1878, is the oldest continuously operating elementary school in North Dakota.
The city has two private high schools, St. Mary's Central High School and Shiloh Christian School.
There are five colleges[specify] and a university in Bismarck. The University of Mary is a four-year university, operated by the Benedictine Sisters of Annunciation Monastery. Bismarck State College is a two-year public college, largest degree-granting institution in the city, and a member of the North Dakota University System. United Tribes Technical College is a two-year tribal college. Rasmussen College, a two to four-year private college, has a campus location in Bismarck.
The Belle Mehus Auditorium, a historic building in downtown Bismarck dating to 1914, is a center for the arts in the area. Performances of Northern Plains Dance and the Bismarck-Mandan Symphony Orchestra are held there.
Theater companies in Bismarck include the Capitol Shakespeare Society, Sleepy Hollow Summer Theatre, the Shade Tree Players children's theater group, Dakota Stage Ltd, University of Mary, Bismarck State College, and various high school groups. The Gannon and Elsa Forde Art Galleries are at Bismarck State College. The Missouri Valley Chamber Orchestra, founded in 2000, is the community's newest orchestra and performs a variety of musical genres.
Bismarck has a large park system and an extensive network of exercise trails. The Bismarck Parks and Recreation District, established in 1927, operates many parks, swimming pools, and several golf courses within the city.
Sertoma Park stretches more than 3 miles (4.8 km) along the banks of the Missouri River and within the park are several miles of biking trails, the Dakota Zoo, and Super Slide Amusement Park.
In total, the Parks and Recreation District operates roughly 2,300 acres (930 ha) of public parkland.
There are five golf courses in Bismarck: four 18-hole courses (Apple Creek Country Club, Hawktree Golf Club, Riverwood Golf Course, and Tom O'Leary Golf Course), and one 9-hole course (Pebble Creek Golf Course).
One of the main tourism attractions of the Bismarck area is Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park, located 7 miles (11 km) south of neighboring Mandan, North Dakota. It contains the partial reconstruction of Fort Abraham Lincoln, the headquarters of the 7th Cavalry and last command of George Armstrong Custer before the Battle of the Little Bighorn. It also holds On-a-Slant Village, a partially rebuilt earthlodge village that was once a home to the Mandan tribe. Guided tours of both sites are offered in the summertime. There are also a museum on park history, nature trails, and a campground.
Hunting and fishing are popular with hunting seasons for deer, pheasant, and waterfowl. Fishing is a year-round sport on the Missouri River bordering Bismarck. There are public docks on the river. From north to south, there is a dock at the Port of Bismarck, from which the Lewis and Clark passenger riverboat plies the Missouri; Fox Island Landing, about a half mile southwest of Riverwood Golf Course; and the Bismarck Dock at General Sibley Park, where there is a boat ramp and picnic facilities.
Near Bismarck are several dammed lakes, including McDowell Dam Lake, 6 miles (9.7 km) east of the city, and two lakes a few miles west of the city. The extensive Lake Sakakawea is 62 miles (100 km) north of Bismarck, upstream of Garrison Dam.
In February 2007, Bismarck broke the record for most snow angels made in one place. A total of 8,962 participants came to the capitol grounds for the event.
Bismarck is a regional center for health care. The city has two hospitals: St. Alexius Medical Center (285-bed) and Medcenter One Health Systems (238-bed). When it was opened in 1885, St. Alexius was the first hospital in Dakota Territory and is the oldest health care provider in the state of North Dakota. St. Alexius and Medcenter One have joined forces to form the Bismarck Cancer Center. Medcenter One was founded in 1908 as Bismarck Evangelical Hospital, was renamed in 1955 to Bismarck Hospital, then renamed again in 1984 to its present designation, MedCenter One.
Bismarck is served by the Bismarck Tribune, the city's daily newspaper. The paper was established in 1873 and is the oldest continuously operating business in the city. The Tribune is the official newspaper of the city of Bismarck, Burleigh County, and the state of North Dakota. The daily newspapers of other major cities in North Dakota are also available at area newsstands.
There are six television stations based in Bismarck, and all of them have rebroadcasters in Minot, Williston, and Dickinson. The stations are:
Bismarck also carries KWMK, an affiliate of The CW, on cable channel 14, as well as Public-access television channels, on cable TV channels 2 and 12.
Bismarck supports some twenty-seven radio stations. Most of the commercial stations are owned by either Clear Channel Communications, Cumulus Media. Many of the lower frequency stations are broadcasters of national Christian radio networks. The local stations are:
NOAA Weather Radio station WXL78 broadcasts from Bismarck.
Bismarck Municipal Airport is south of the city and has the largest passenger volume in western North Dakota and the second highest within the state. The airport is served by United Express, Allegiant Air and Delta Air Lines. A new $15 million terminal opened in May 2005. The previous terminal was built in the mid-1960s and expanded in the mid-1970s. A windstorm collapsed part of the roof connecting the expanded terminal to the original building, and it was decided to demolish the entire complex and build the new terminal.
The BNSF Railway runs east-west through the city. There has not been Amtrak service in Bismarck since the North Coast Hiawatha service ended in 1979. The closest Amtrak station is in Minot, north of Bismarck, where the Empire Builder line runs.
Two federal highways pass through Bismarck. Interstate 94 runs east and west through the city. The north-south U.S. Route 83 merges in north Bismarck with Interstate 94 and runs east for roughly 25 miles (40 km) before turning south.
The Capital Area Transit System (CAT) began operations in May 2004. This public bus system is operated by the Bis-Man Transit Board and has eleven routes throughout Bismarck and Mandan. Bis-Man Transit also operates a taxi service for senior citizens and people with disabilities.
Professional and amateur sports are popular in Bismarck.
High school and college sports are the main feature of the local athletics landscape. The athletic teams at the two public Bismarck high schools, Bismarck High School and Century High School, are known as The Demons and The Patriots, respectively. The athletic teams at St. Mary's Central High School, Bismarck's Catholic high school, are known as The Saints. The teams at Bismarck State College and United Tribes Technical College are known as The Mystics and Thunderbirds, and both compete in the National Junior College Athletic Association. The teams at the University of Mary are The Marauders and compete in the Northern Sun Intercollegiate Conference. Bismarck has an American Legion baseball team called the Governors.
In the Fall, the accent is on high school and college football and there are spirited rivalries among the several high schools in the area. The University of Mary added the sport in 1988. Most University of Mary football games are played in the Community Bowl. Popular sports during the winter months include ice hockey, wrestling and basketball. In Spring, baseball is one of the top amateur sports in the city with each high school, Bismarck State College, and The University of Mary providing teams. The University of Mary also has a softball team. Another popular high school and college sport during the Spring months is track and field. Summer months see no high school or college athletics, but in the Summer Bismarck has American Legion baseball and auto racing. The Fourth of July holiday is the height of rodeo time with rodeos being held in Mandan and Bismarck. The Summer months also see another popular sport in Bismarck, slow-pitch softball. Bismarck is the host city of the world's largest charity softball tournament, the Sam McQuade Charity Softball tournament in which more than four hundred teams from all over the United States and Canada compete.
One professional basketball team is based in Bismarck, the Dakota Wizards of the National Basketball Association Development League. The Wizards first season was 1995 in the International Basketball Association. The Wizards won titles during their International Basketball Association and Continental Basketball Association days and the 2007 champions of the National Basketball Association Development League. Bismarck has also been the home of two indoor professional football teams, but both teams left the city soon after they were formed. Bismarck once had a professional baseball team, the Dakota Rattlers, but the team relocated to Minot after several seasons in Bismarck.
The Bismarck Bobcats hockey team of the North American Hockey League is made up of Junior players (age twenty and younger, sometimes age twenty-one if waivered). The Bobcats won back-to-back Borne Cup championships as members of the AWHL before merging into the NAHL in 2003. Recently the Bobcats have made two trips to the NAHL's national tournament, claiming their first-ever Robertson Cup title in 2010, defeating the Fairbanks Ice Dogs 3-0 on May 9, 2010. The Bobcats play at the VFW Sports Center on Washington Street, on the north side of Bismarck.