Well it will release a little bit at a time when you do first inject. Then when you do second the one from first inject is till releasing and the second inject adds in so higher level. Then third same thing compounds with first two. It keeps going up until it reaches the point where it's leaving at same rate as your injecting. That's the peak level. Before that though you still have some in your system. My theory though is that there's more than simply peak levels. Even if you reach peak levels with frontload it still takes time for the gear to change the pathways and do a lot of other stuff that is more than simply having it in your blood.
Indeed, there’s ample proof that amino acids can naturally—not synthetically—boost both testosterone and HGH, increasing muscle mass and boosting athletic performance. A 2009 study in Reproductive Biology and Endocrinology showed that the amino acid D-aspartic acid (also called D-asparaginic acid), one of the main ingredients in TestroVax, enhanced the release of testosterone in the body. A study—first presented at the prestigious Obesity Society’s 30th Annual Scientific Meeting and later featured on The Dr. Oz Show—revealed that the specialized, patented (. Pat. No. 8,551,542) oral amino acid complex contained in GF-9 is actually capable of increasing mean, serum HGH levels by 682% in both men and women of a wide age range.
Newer developments have also made an impact. Social media’s role in reshaping gym culture lies in the space created for viewing “inspiration,” tracking progress, or displaying one’s gains. This is shown primarily on fitness blogs, or platforms like Instagram. While positive effects such as increasing the accessibility of work-out plans and general fitness knowledge cannot be dismissed, it is difficult to separate social media’s positive role from the more negative aspects of gym culture. Chiefly, the temptation to compare oneself to others or obsess over the vast array of information on diets and exercise. Moreover, the New York Times reported this summer on increased instances of a rare, life-threatening condition among participants of high-intensity workouts such as SoulCycle or CrossFit. Rhabdomyolysis, or rhabdo, is a symptom resulting from the atrophy of muscle fibers. It can be caused by overworking, and was most common among soldiers and firefighters, but the “going as hard as you can” culture apparent in several group fitness classes has led to severe self-induced muscle strains. With social media enabling the sharing of regimens, tips, and photos, gym culture has been heightened to extreme and unsustainable levels. Comparison and competition have bolstered exclusivity, and has created a stark divide between casual fitness and gym culture. Where is the line between the two? Should there even be one?