hgh

The NFL has put the final touches on a new drug policy. This new policy, which is the first major update since the last policy in 2010, is between the NFL Players Association and the NFL. The significant changes are with regard to HGH (Human Growth Hormone) testing and marijuana use.
Mavericks owner Mark Cuban says he intends to fund research on human growth hormone to see if it might help NBA athletes to recover more quickly. He's not advocating a rules change to permit HGH use in pro basketball -- at least, not yet.
The bank executives who oversaw this orgy cashed their stock options and loaded up on beach houses, yachts and rare sports
What do Marion Jones (American Olympic track and field champion and disgraced drug-user) and Lance Armstrong (a once seven-time Tour de France winner and disgraced drug user) have in common? Neither of them ever failed a drug test.
Although no A-listers appear to be named in the article (the full version of which you can read when Vanity Fair hits stands
Fascinating stuff with caddie Steve Williams. After getting dumped by Tiger Woods, he carried Adam Scott's bag, and Scott won yesterday's tournament. That's the short version.
The ballpark has become a menagerie. What with scoreboards making so much noise, and telling fans to get louder. So I have to applaud the Texas Rangers. They want to ban the wave.
This promises to be a week unlike any other in the annals of the NFL. In quick order the players will ratify the new deal, training camps will swing open, and there will be a dizzying free agent signing period.
PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem says they may test for human growth hormone, HGH. Actually, they'll be forced to when golf arrives at the 2016 Olympics.
The jury was selected Monday -- and Tuesday the real work of the Barry Bonds criminal trial began with someone going to prison.
Clemens acted as if he could bully Congress the way he could intimidate hitters with fastballs. But perhaps the public revulsion toward cheaters and liars will help to make him the fall guy for a tainted era.
Old time Oakland Raider Jack Tatum died yesterday of a heart attack at the age of 61. It was Tatum who put the hit on Patriots wide receiver Darryl Stingley in a 1978 game. Stingley was paralyzed.
Many athletes are so determined to treat their bodies with substances that promise them competitive advantage, that they are easily duped by empty nostrums and medical charlatans.