Hormone Replacement Solutions
over the age of thirty and started to experience issues related to
aging or premature aging? Many people simply consider these
age-related changes to be an inevitable aspect of life, but medical
science is further proving every year that many conditions that we
once associated with aging are actually the result of hormone
imbalance or other treatable issues.
Conscious Evolution Institute specializes in Hormone Restoration and
Optimization, and can help you discover your underlying hormone
profile so that you can correct Hormone Imbalance and optimize your
life into your Golden Years. We offer a wide variety of therapies,
and we have simplified the process. Just one, single appointment with
one of our representative medical doctors, and we have all we need to
provide you with a well-informed and thorough diagnosis. Simply
contact our office today to get started!
Everyone has heard of Human Growth Hormone, but did you know the
extent to which Age-Related HGH Deficiency can impact your health and
quality of life? Bio-Identical Human Growth Hormone exists in the
public consciousness primarily as a result of its use as a
performance enhancing drug, but it is actually a vitally important
hormone that our bodies need and utilize all throughout the lifespan.
HGH Levels remain high throughout adolescence and puberty,
stimulating our growth, and after puberty, Human Growth Hormone
serves as a mechanism to optimize the body's physiological processes.
Around the age of thirty, levels of this important hormone start to
diminish, encouraging a number of chronic conditions if left
untreated for many years.
Symptoms of Human Growth Hormone Deficiency include increased
bodyfat, loss of muscle mass, mood disorders, general cognitive
decline, loss of focus, weakened immune system and loss of physical
resilience and rehabilitative capacity. The Conscious Evolution
Institute can help you prevent the decline associated with HGH
Deficiency with the aid of Sermorelin Therapy or Bio-Identical HGH.
Both of these clinically proven treatments have the ability to
restore optimal HGH balance so that you can protect yourself from the
decline associated with Hormone Imbalance!
Another popular treatment that we offer at our clinic is Recombinant
Testosterone Replacement Therapy. Low-T is one of the most
under-treated medical conditions today. Too many men start to lose
their sexual vigor and masculine vitality and simply give up their
youthfulness, resigning themselves to aging. This is a mistake.
If you are experiencing sexual dysfunction in combination with
physiological decline, you are very likely suffering from
Testosterone Deficiency, a perfectly treatable disorder that both
impairs your sexual performance and increases your mortality risk
from multiple common medical conditions.
If you are experiencing issues with Erectile Dysfunction, it is
incredibly important that you get your Testosterone Levels checked,
and talk to a medical professional about the potential benefits of
Testosterone HRT. With Testosterone gels, patches, and creams, you
have the capacity to restore your masculinity, protect your heart,
and preserve a healthy body composition. Don't let your body suffer
as a result of Testosterone Decline, get the help you deserve today!
HCG Weight Loss Therapy
The Conscious Evolution Institute also has a fantastic weight loss
plan for patients that have long struggled with their weight and are
looking for a highly effective way to finally lose the weight. HCG
Injection Therapy is a highly effective weight loss treatment which
can help you lost as much as 30 pounds in a month!
It works because it blocks signals to your brain which make you
hungry and overeat, and it increases your adipose fat metabolism so
that you burn fat more efficiently. With our help we can help you
reach your target weight more quickly than you ever thought possible.
Communities in Vermont
Burlington is located in the northwestern corner of Vermont and is
the most populous city in the state. The economy of Burlington is
highly diverse, and the city boasts a very low unemployment rate. The
busiest sectors of the economy are utilities, transportation, trade,
health services, and education, while the city still has a reasonably
strong manufacturing presence. Companies headquartered in the city
include Lake Champlain Chocolates, Bruegger's, and Burton Snowboards.
The University of Vermont is located in Burlington, as well as
Burlington College and Champlain College.
Essex is the second largest community in the state of Vermont, but is
incorporated as a town, rather than a city. Essex was founded before
the founding of the United States, in 1763. Attractions in Essex,
Vermont include the Culinary Resort and Spa, hot air balloon rides,
and the Harriet Farnsworth Powell Museum.
South Burlington, Vermont is the third most populous community in the
state, and the second largest city. The city lies on the shore of
Lake Champlain. South Burlington's economy is driven primarily by
retail, and the most nationally known company in the city is the
Magic Hat Brewing Company.
Colchester, Vermont is the fourth most populous community in the
state, and its second most populous town. Like South Burlington, the
Colchester economy is based primarily in retail, although the area
does draw a significant number of tourists each year, who visit for
the beautiful nature and the lakefront activities the town provides.
Rutland is the fifth largest community in the state of Vermont, and
the third most populous city. The Rutland economy is primarily
retail, but the city also has a number of manufacturing operations,
including Carris Reels and General Electric. Rutland is an old city
with a well-preserved downtown, and attractions include The Spartan
Arena, Pine Hill Park, and the Paramount Theater.
All About Montpelier, Vermont Geographic Area
Montpelier /mɒntˈpiːliər/ is a city in the U.S. state of Vermont that serves as the state capital and the shire town (county seat) of Washington County. As the capital of Vermont, Montpelier is the site of the Vermont State House, seat of the legislative branch of Vermont government. The population was 7,855 at the 2010 census. By population, it is the smallest state capital in the United States. The Vermont History Museum and Vermont College of Fine Arts are located in Montpelier.
Chartered by the Vermont General Assembly on August 14, 1781, the town was granted to Timothy Bigelow and 58 others. The first permanent settlement began in May 1787, when Colonel Jacob Davis and General Parley Davis arrived from Charlton, Massachusetts. General Davis surveyed the land, while Colonel Davis cleared forest and erected a large log house on the west side of the North Branch of the Winooski River. His family moved in the following winter.
It was Colonel Davis who selected the name Montpelier after the French city Montpellier. There was a general enthusiasm for things French as a result of the country's aid during the American Revolution. The settlement grew quickly, and by 1791 the population reached 117.
In 1825, the Marquis de Lafayette visited Montpelier on a triumphal tour of America, 50 years after the Revolutionary War.
The town developed into a center for manufacturing, especially after the Vermont Central Railroad opened in Montpelier on June 20, 1849—the same year East Montpelier was set off as a separate town. Falls on the Winooski River provided water power for mills. There was an iron foundry.
Today, government, higher education, insurance and tourism are principal businesses. The Vermont History Museum, operated in The Pavilion by the Vermont Historical Society, is an attraction.
The town had the first municipal water driven hydro system in Vermont in 1884. Water pressure generated sufficient electricity for streetlights.
The state proclaimed October 12, 1899, as "Dewey Day" to honor native son George Dewey, the hero of Battle of Manila Bay and the Spanish-American War. Thousands turned out from the state to his hometown of Montpelier for the celebration.
In 2008, the City's wastewater treatment plant, operating pursuant to its Clean Water Act permit, discharged 3,192 pounds (1,448 kg) of phosphorus into the Winooski River, and ultimately into Lake Champlain. As part of the City's discharge permit, it is allowed to discharge up to 7,253 pounds (3,290 kg).
Montpelier is located at 44°15′N 72°34′W / 44.25°N 72.567°W / 44.25; -72.567 (44.2500, -72.5667). The city center is a flat clay zone (elevation ~520 ft/158 m), surrounded by hills and granite ledges. Towne Hill runs in a 2-mile (3.2 km) ridge (~900 ft/275 m) along the northern edge of the city. Montpelier is situated among foothills just to the east of the Green Mountains.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 10.3 square miles (27 km2), of which 10.2 square miles (26 km2) is land and 0.10% is water. The Winooski River flows west along the south edge of downtown village and is fed by several smaller tributaries that cut through residential districts. Montpelier is subject to periodic flooding in the flat city center, with two major floods occurring in 1927 and 1992.
On its borders are the towns of Middlesex to the west, Berlin to the south, and East Montpelier to the north and east. Montpelier lies nearly in the geographic center of the state.
Montpelier features a humid continental climate (Köppen Dfb), with long, cold, and snowy winters, short springs and autumns, and warm summers. From January to July, daily means range from 16.4 to 67.3 °F (-8.7 to 19.6 °C). In winter, lows fall below 0 °F (−18 °C) on 24 nights and daytime highs stay below freezing for the majority of days from December to February. Snow is also frequent and remains on the ground for long stretches throughout the winter, though thaws are by no means infrequent. Average annual snowfall is 94.2 inches (2,390 mm). Summers are warm and often humid, with 2 or 3 days above 90 °F (32 °C), but rarely reaching 95 °F (35 °C).
Extremes have ranged from −34 °F (−37 °C) in January 1981 to 97 °F (36 °C), most recently recorded in July 1977.
Along with Barre, the city forms a small micropolitan area in the center of the state; together they are known as the twin cities.
As of the census of 2000, there were 8,035 people, 3,739 households, and 1,940 families residing in the city. The population density was 784.0 people per square mile (302.7/km²). There were 3,899 housing units at an average density of 380.4 per square mile (146.9/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 96.55% White, 0.65% African American, 0.24% Native American, 0.82% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.39% from other races, and 1.34% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.41% of the population.
There were 3,739 households out of which 26.0% had children under the age of 18 years living with them, 38.5% were married couples living together, 10.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 48.1% were non-families. 39.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.1% have someone living alone who is 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.09 and the average family size was 2.84.
In the city the population was spread out with 21.3% under the age of 18, 8.6% from 18 to 24, 28.2% from 25 to 44, 27.1% from 45 to 64, and 14.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females there were 84.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 82.0 males.
Montpelier's government follows the council/manager plan. The city council consists of a mayor and six members each elected from districts with each district electing two members for two year terms. The mayor is elected in a citywide vote to a two year term. The council appoints the city manager who is the chief administrative officer of the city.
The City provides municipal services for its residents and businesses. These include local law enforcement, firefighting, planning and zoning regulation, and provision for potable drinking water and wastewater.
The median income for a household in the city was $37,513, and the median income for a family was $51,818. Males had a median income of $35,957 versus $29,442 for females. The per capita income for the city was $22,599. About 7.2% of families and 9.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 12.9% of those under age 18 and 5.7% of those age 65 or over.
Since the city's establishment as capital in 1805 the primary business in Montpelier has been government, and by the mid-nineteenth century government and life and fire insurance. Companies based in Montpelier include the National Life Group.
Located in Montpelier are the New England Culinary Institute, the annual Green Mountain Film Festival and the headquarters of several insurance companies. The majority of businesses in the downtown area, mostly retail, are locally owned.
Because Vermont's founders deliberately placed the capital near the geographic center of the state, Montpelier is one of Vermont's most readily accessible cities and towns. The city is located along Interstate 89, while east-west U.S. Route 2 and north-south Vermont Route 12 are two other principal routes that intersect in Montpelier. Both I-89 and U.S. 2 provide a direct link to Burlington and the populous Lake Champlain Valley in the northwestern corner of the state. In addition, U.S. Route 302 has its western terminus in Montpelier, connecting it with the nearby city of Barre and points east. State Highway 62 is a short spur route to US Route 2.
Amtrak, the national rail passenger system, provides daily service from Montpelier, operating the Vermonter between St. Albans, Vermont and Washington, D.C. Greyhound Bus Lines operates buses that serve Montpelier. The Green Mountain Transit Authority (GMTA) operates a local bus network throughout the micropolitan area, with stops in Montpelier and Barre, including nearby Waterbury, the Vermont State House, Ben & Jerry's factory, and the local Berlin Mall. GMTA and its sister bus company in Burlington, the Chittenden Country Transit Authority, operate a series of LINK commuter buses with stops in Montpelier, Burlington and Waterbury. A few small taxi companies serve the area.
Air travelers in private planes can use the Edward F. Knapp State Airport in Berlin to access Montpelier. The closest commercial air service is located 35 miles (56 km) northwest of Montpelier, at the Burlington International Airport.
Two shared-use paths for walking and bicycling connect to Montpelier: the Cross Vermont Trail and the Central Vermont Regional Path. Montpelier's downtown is relatively compact and pedestrian-friendly, with sidewalks and crosswalks throughout the downtown area.
The Vermont Mountaineers of the New England Collegiate Baseball League play at the Montpelier Recreation Field.
An annual local vernacular culture phenomenon, the Valentine Phantom, a tradition of covering downtown storefronts and public buildings with red hearts each February 14, began in Montpelier in the 1990s.