Bellevue Washington Hormone Replacement Therapy Services
There are few health issues which have a more suppressive and devastating effect on the human condition than Hormone Imbalance. Our bodies rely on these chemical messengers to keep all of the body's myriad functions operating in sync and at optimal capacity. HGH and Testosterone Deficiency are major Age-Related Health Issues which can significantly impair human wellness, making you feel and look older than you should.
Our clinic proudly provides HRT Treatments such as Low-T Therapy, Sermorelin Acetate, and Human Growth Hormone Optimization, along with other therapies such as the HCG Diet, in order to help our patients recapture their lost essence of vitality. If you are a man or woman, thirty years or older, in the Bellevue/Seattle area, our Hormone Doctors and Endocrinologists can help you overcome Hormone Imbalance and achieve next-level results so that you can experience improved health and overall quality of life!
Finding a Quality Hormone Specialist in Bellevue Washington
In the 21st century, one of the biggest issues is finding a medical professional that you can rely on in a world where you are overloaded with choices and information. One of the ongoing goals of our Hormone Clinic is to make the process of Hormone Deficiency Diagnosis and Treatment as simple and streamlined as possible while also providing fast and affordable service.
We work with doctors across America so that you hardly have to leave your neighborhood to establish a relationship with a professional that can determine your clinical need for Hormone Revitalization. We provide free, no-cost consultation to inquiring patients, and we can arrange for an appointment with a doctor in your area to provide our clinic with the necessary data required to provide you with a fully-informed diagnosis.
Using a blood sample drawn during your appointment, we will thoroughly analyze your HRT needs via Comprehensive Hormone Panel so that we leave no-stone-unturned regarding your health and your eligibility for Hormone Replacement Therapy!
Bellevue Testosterone Therapy for Andropause and Low-T
Whether we like to admit it or not, a man's strength, vitality, and sexual prowess play an influential role in his definition. For this reason, Testosterone Deficiency can have a powerful effect on male psychology and wellness. Testosterone Replacement with Patches, Creams, and Injections have the capability of restoring a man's sex drive, while also facilitating enhanced strength and energy levels.
Age-Related Testosterone Deficiency, or Andropause, affects thousands of males in Bellevue, and hundreds of thousands across the Pacific Northwest. If you're interested in boosting libido and improving your life with Testosterone, we welcome you to contact our clinic for life-changing Testosterone Therapy.
Bellevue HGH Injection Therapy
Since the turn of the century, Human Growth Hormone Injections have experienced a surge in popularity as a means to mitigate the health risks associated with Somatopause. Somatopause is the period of a patient's life when the effects of diminished Human Growth Hormone Levels have a profound impact on physiological and psychological form and function.
Healthy HGH Levels are necessary for optimized cellular metabolism, and as HGH Levels fall in correlation with age, this leads to a litany of symptoms that have long been associated with aging, like weight gain, weakened immune resistance, loss of muscle mass, depression, joint pain, and more. For patients with Growth Hormone Deficiency, Injectable HGH Therapy can help relieve many aspects of Hypopituitarism, helping patients take the additional steps necessary to revitalize their lives in ways that they used to only dream about!
Sermorelin Treatments in Bellevue Washington
If you're interested in HGH for Somatopause, you may be excited to hear that our Bellevue HRT Clinic also offers Sermorelin Acetate. Sermorelin is another tool at your disposal to combat Human Growth Hormone Deficiency. Sermorelin works by enhancing the body's own natural HGH Production. Because Sermorelin is more affordable than Human Growth Hormone while also being available to a wider subset of patients, Therapeutic Sermorelin is quickly becoming a popular choice for patients looking to restore Hormone Balance for lifestyle enhancement!
Information about Bellevue Washington
The city of Bellevue Washington is located just to east of Seattle, on the opposite shore of Lake Washington. In fact, Bellevue provides a spectacular perspective to admire the Seattle Skyline. Bellevue is one of the fastest-growing cities in the state of Washington and provides some of the highest Quality-of-Life scores in the United States.
Though the Bellevue region was first settled in 1869, the city did not incorporate until1953. The city remained small until the construction of the Evergreen Point Floating Bridge directly connected Bellevue to the heart of Seattle, which led to a rapid population boom which more than tripled the population in a decade. Cities that are located near Bellevue include Kirkland, Redmond, and Newcastle. The western border of Bellevue rests on the coast of Lake Sammamish, and much of the southern boundary is adjacent to the Cougar Mountain Regional Wildlife Park.
Today, Bellevue is a veritable land of opportunity, a great place to both find a job and start a business. Many major companies have cemented their presence within the city's confines, including T-Mobile, Expedia, Eddie Bauer, and Valve. Microsoft, HTC, and Boeing also have major offices located in Bellevue. The Bellevue economy also benefits greatly due to its proximity to Redmond Washington, the home of both Microsoft and Nintendo America. Bellevue is situated perfectly to reap the fruits of the rise of technology.
All About Bellevue, Washington Geographic Area
Bellevue ( /ˈbɛlvjuː/ US dict: bĕl′vyōō) is a city in the Eastside region of King County, Washington, United States, across Lake Washington from Seattle. Long known as a suburb or satellite city of Seattle, it is now categorized as an edge city or a boomburb with a population of 122,363 at the 2010 census.
Prior to the economic downturn of 2008, downtown Bellevue was undergoing rapid change, with many high rise projects under construction. It is currently the second largest city center in Washington state with over 35,000 employees and 5,000 residents. Based on per capita income, Bellevue is the 6th wealthiest of 522 communities in the state of Washington. In 2008, Bellevue was named number 1 in CNNMoney's list of the best places to live and launch a business. More recently, Bellevue was ranked as the 4th best place to live in America. The name "Bellevue" is French for "beautiful view".
Bellevue was founded in 1869 by William Meydenbauer and was officially incorporated on March 21, 1953. Prior to the opening of the Lake Washington Floating Bridge in 1940, Bellevue was a rural area with little development. Although it was small, developers were pushing to change that; in the 1920s, James S. Ditty predicted that it would become a city with a population of 200,000. He envisioned plans that included the bridging of Lake Washington and an area filled with golf courses and airports. His map with these visions was published in 1928.
Once the Murrow Memorial Bridge opened, access from Seattle improved, and the area gradually grew into a bedroom community.
Following the 1963 opening of a second bridge across the lake, the Evergreen Point Floating Bridge, the city began to grow more rapidly. It has since become one of the largest cities in the state, with several high-rise structures in its core and a burgeoning business community.
Reflective of Bellevue's growth over the years is Bellevue Square, now one of the largest shopping centers in the region. Opened in 1946, Bellevue Square underwent a significant expansion in the 1980s. More recently, an expansion to Bellevue Square along Bellevue Way called "The Lodge" and the new One Lincoln Tower promise to strengthen downtown Bellevue's role as the largest Seattle Eastside shopping and dining destination.
The city's long-term plans include the Bel-Red Corridor Project, a large-scale planning effort to encourage the redevelopment of a large northern section of the city bordering the adjacent town of Redmond. Patterned after what many civic leaders consider the successful redevelopment of the downtown core, early plans include "superblock" mixed use projects similar to Lincoln Square. Premised on the 2008 approval of the extension of Link Light Rail to the Eastside, the city hopes to mitigate transportation problems impeding earlier efforts in redeveloping the downtown core; viewed as an economic development opportunity by many in the business and building development community, the process has focused on infrastructure and the encouragement of private construction in a large-scale urban renewal effort.
Bellevue is located at 47°37′N 122°12′W / 47.61°N 122.2°W / 47.61; -122.2 (47.597554, -122.159245).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 33.9 square miles (87.8 km2), of which, 30.8 square miles (79.6 km2) of it is land and 3.2 square miles (8.2 km2) of it (9.29%) is water.
The city's name is derived from a French term for "beautiful view". Under favorable weather conditions, scenic vistas of the Olympic Mountains and Cascade Mountains can be viewed from hilltops (and strategically positioned high-rise buildings) within the incorporated city.
The city lies between Lake Washington to the west and the smaller Lake Sammamish to the east. Much of Bellevue is drained by the Kelsey Creek watershed, whose source is located in the Larsen and Phantom Lake green belt and whose outlet is near where Interstate 90 meets Lake Washington's eastern shore. The city is bisected by Interstate 405 running north-south, and the southern portion is crossed from west to east by Interstate 90. The State Route 520 freeway roughly delineates the upper reaches of Bellevue.
South of I-90 the city surrounds an unincorporated part of King County called Eastgate. South of Eastgate, the city continues up Cougar Mountain. On top of Cougar Mountain, there is another unincorporated King County island called Hilltop. To the west of Cougar Mountain, Bellevue includes the Coal Creek and Factoria neighborhoods.
Bellevue is bordered by the cities of Kirkland to the north and Redmond to the northeast along the Overlake and Crossroads neighborhoods. Across the short East Channel Bridge, I-90 connects Bellevue to Mercer Island to the southwest. Issaquah is to the east, down I-90 at the south end of Lake Sammamish. The city is also bordered to the west by the suburbs of Medina, Clyde Hill, Hunts Point and Yarrow Point. The south end of Bellevue is bordered by the city of Renton, and to the southeast, the relatively recently incorporated city of Newcastle.
Communities within Bellevue include Bridle Trails, Crossroads, Eastgate/Cougar Mountain, Factoria, Newport, Northeast Bellevue, Northwest Bellevue, Sammamish/East Bellevue, Somerset, Sunset, West Bellevue, West Lake Hills, Wilburton, and Woodridge.
Bellevue is the main Eastside hub for both the local transit authority, King County Metro, and Sound Transit, the regional transit system. The Bellevue Transit Center, which serves both Metro and Sound buses, is located in the heart of the downtown business district and is connected to Interstate 405 by NE 6th St. and a direct-access Texas T HOV ramp. Local buses run into Kirkland, Redmond, Issaquah, Renton, and the University District; regional buses go to Bothell, Lynnwood, Everett, Seattle, Renton, Kent and Auburn, among other cities.
The East Link light rail line is planned to run from Seattle through Mercer Island and Bellevue before ending in Redmond. A measure including this and other regional road and transit projects went before voters on November 4, 2008 and was approved. However, the financial uncertainty of the area's other numerous transportation projects reflect the political fragmentation of the Puget Sound area. What is becoming apparent are the increasing costs associated with the central Puget Sound's regional transportation infrastructure.
The Bellevue City Council has lobbied hard for Sound Transit—a regional transit authority—to construct its light-rail line underground through Bellevue's rapidly growing downtown. But the cost of doing so would exceed the budget that voters approved for that project. Sound Transit has agreed to keep the tunnel option in play during the final phases of design, and Bellevue promised to devote between $104 million to $150 million toward a potential tunnel in the form of cash, services, free access to rights-of-way and one-time tax revenues that result from the East Link project. Bellevue City Council member Claudia Balducci is a member of the Sound Transit board of directors.
The City of Bellevue has undertaken an extensive "Bel-Red Area Transformation" process which seeks to plan some 900 acres (3.6 km2) in the northern portion of the city, all of which is premised on the extension of light rail to the Eastside under Sound Transit 2. The top-down and highly integrated land use and transportation planning is similar to earlier planning for the Downtown.
Bellevue is also served by a railroad, a Burlington Northern branch line known as the Woodinville Subdivision, which includes the historic Wilburton Trestle. This local freight line is the subject of debate over whether to railbank the line and construct a multi-purpose trail. As of March 2009, the Port of Seattle had to postpone its acquisition of the corridor because of instability in the bond market.
Bellevue has a Council-Manager form of government with seven, non-partisan council members elected at large for staggered four-year terms. The City Council selects a Mayor from among its members, who serves as council chair but has no veto power. As of 2012, the Mayor is Conrad Lee, the Deputy Mayor is Jennifer Robertson and the city's manager is Steve Sarkozy.
The position of Mayor is largely ceremonial in Bellevue as the City Manager runs the City's day-to-day operations. The mayor runs council meetings, helps choose the issues that get on the council's meeting agendas, and serves as the city's most visible spokesperson. The position of Mayor is part-time. In practice, operational authority is held by the City Manager, the position that supervises an employee/consultant form of municipal authority. Indeed, more consideration is given the selection of City Manager than many candidates for City Council, the position of Mayor is elected not by popular vote but by the seven members of Council.
In the 2004 U.S. presidential election, Bellevue residents cast 57.10% of their votes for Democrat John Kerry.
Bellevue is home to Bellevue College (BC) and City University.
The city hosts the Bellevue School District. There are four main public high schools - Bellevue High School, Interlake High School, Newport High School, and Sammamish High School, as well as two alternative high schools, International School and Robinswood High School, which closed in 2010. Newsweek's 2010 ranking of U.S. public high schools places five of Bellevue's high schools in the top 100 public high schools in the nation. Portions of Bellevue also lie within the boundaries of Lake Washington School District, Renton School District and Issaquah School District.
The Jewish Day School of Metropolitan Seattle is located in Bellevue, serving students from Pre-Kindergarten to Grade 8.
At the elementary level, Bellevue is home to the Eastside's only Waldorf Education, at Three Cedars School, and to several Montessori schools, as well as Bellevue Christian School.
With its immediate proximity to Redmond, home of Microsoft, and direct highway access to Seattle via Interstate 90 and State Route 520, Bellevue is now home to the headquarters of many small and large businesses, many of which are technology companies that started in the 1990s. The city has numerous thriving commercial districts, including three major shopping centers aside from Bellevue Square: Factoria Mall to the South, Crossroads Mall to the East, and the Overlake Shopping District in the North.
As of the census of 2000, there were 109,569 people, 45,836 households, and 29,060 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,563.6 people per square mile (1,375.8/km2). There were 48,396 housing units at an average density of 1,574.0 per square mile (607.7/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 74.33% White, 1.99% African American, 0.32% Native American, 17.39% Asian, 0.23% Pacific Islander, 2.54% from other races, and 3.19% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5.32% of the population.
According to the 2008 American Community Survey, the city's population was 72.9% White (64.2% non-Hispanic-White alone), 27.4% Asian, 2.6% Black or African American, 0.6% American Indian and Alaska Native, 2.9% from some other race and 5.6% from Hispanic or Latino (of any race). Additionally, 4.6% are two or more races. 33.1% are foreign born. 34.5% of the population 5 years old and over speak a language other than English at home.
There were 45,836 households out of which 27.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 53.0% were married couples living together, 7.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 36.6% were non-families. 28.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.37 and the average family size was 2.93.
In the city the age distribution of the population shows 21.1% under the age of 18, 7.8% from 18 to 24, 32.6% from 25 to 44, 25.0% from 45 to 64, and 13.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 98.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.6 males.
According to a 2008 estimate, the median income for a household in the city was $81,184, and the median income for a family was $99,822. Males had a median income of $66,456 versus $47,124 for females. The per capita income for the city was $56,905. About 3.8% of families and 5.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.7% of those under age 18 and 6.3% of those age 65 or over.
In 2006 Bellevue was rated one of the 25 safest cities in America, based on the per-capita incidence of violent crime.
Bellevue is the site of the popular annual Bellevue Arts and Crafts Fair (originally Pacific Northwest Arts and Crafts Fair), held since 1947 at the end of July. The biennial Bellevue Sculpture Exhibition draws thousands of visitors to the Downtown Park to view up to 46 three-dimensional artworks from artists around the country. In celebration of its strawberry farming history, Bellevue holds an annual Strawberry Festival. The Bellevue 24-Hour Relay has also been hosted every July in Bellevue Downtown Park.
The Bellevue Arts Museum first opened in 1975, then moved to Bellevue Square in 1983. In 2001 the museum moved into its own building, designed by Steven Holl. The museum subsequently ran into financial difficulties and was forced to close to the public in 2003. After a lengthy fundraising campaign, a remodel, and a new mission to become a national centre for the fine art of craft and design, the museum re-opened on June 18, 2005 with an exhibition of teapots. The Rosalie Whyel Museum of Doll Art contains one of the largest doll collections in the world—more than a thousand dolls—displayed on two floors of a Victorian-style building. The KidsQuest Children's Museum is located in Factoria Mall. The museum's primary visitors are mothers and care givers with children from pre-crawlers to 12 years of age. Its 10,000-square-foot (930 m2) space houses play and discovery areas, exhibits, offices, educational activities and classroom space. Near Interstate 405 is Meydenbauer Center, a convention center that brings corporate meetings and charity events to the downtown area. Meydenbauer also includes a 410-seat theater which attracts operas, ballets, and orchestral performances.
Since the 1970s, the city has taken an active role in ensuring that its commercial development does not overwhelm its natural land and water resources. Today, the Bellevue Parks and Community Services Department manages more than 2,500 acres (10 km2) of parks and open spaces, including the Downtown Park and the Bellevue Botanical Garden, as well as several playgrounds, beach parks, and trails. More than 5,500 Bellevue residents participate in volunteer activities through this department annually.
Bellevue was home to the American Basketball Association team, the Bellevue Blackhawks. The Blackhawks in 2005, despite being ranked 13th in the league, made it to the championship game in front of 15,000 fans in Little Rock, Arkansas. The team has been inactive since 2006.
Bellevue has the following sister cities: