Peptides and performance enhancing drugs are an often-misunderstood topic. Jean-Francois Tremblay discusses the differences between SARMs and Peptides, the repairing peptides (BPC157), growth hormone, and many others.
Jean-François Tremblay studied Exercise Physiology, Biochemistry, and Pharmacy.
He is now, a student and researcher at UQAM. He has been researching (in theory and in practice) peptides and SARMS since the 90s and published multiple studies on this matter, based on his own research. He had been studying the theoretical basis on what peptides are and their practical applications in sports performance, anti-aging, and health in general.
His most recent work has been based on the premisses that the loss of muscle function (loss of muscle mass (sarcopenia), muscle strength (dynapenia) and muscle quality (muscle strength / mass)) begins at the age of 30 and continues exponentially with age in all the individuals.
The mechanisms responsible for the loss of muscle function in the elderly are not yet well known, but probably involve various systems (physiological and neuromuscular) and this, in particular, is the main object of study of the CanLab laboratory. Jean Francois Tremblay is a biochemist that has dealt with peptide, SARMS, both in theory and in practice since the early 1990s.
[3:23] What are peptides
[8:18] The various effects that peptides can provide for people
[13:32] The FDA and a potential for Peptide Bans.
[29:00] Cycling Peptides
[33:54] Applications for BPC 157
[47:00] The effects of Melanotan II
[57:11] Discussing growth hormone
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