Thymalin: The Immunity-Regulating Peptide
By Jay Campbell
September 3rd, 2021
Despite an increasing awareness around the world of the importance of good health, it seems humanity gets sicker and sicker.
A shocking 2015 study from The Lancet involving 188 countries and over 300 illnesses between 1990 and 2013 found the following:
- The proportion of years of healthy life lost due to illness was 21% in 1990; in 2013, the number is 31%
- 33% of the world population has 5 or more health problems, while only 4% of the population reports ZERO health problems
Similar to America’s obesity crisis (i.e. we get fatter and fatter despite acknowledging the problem more), our immune systems are compromised and unfit to handle disease.
So on top of living a fully optimized lifestyle, we need additional tools to keep our immunity shielded and active as we get older.
And one of said tools happens to be a therapeutic peptide called Thymalin: One of the world’s little-known immune-strengthening compounds yet a regular staple for the elderly in motherland Russia.
This article will tell you all about the Golden Age agent your doctors — and our sick care system — should have been promoting many years ago.
What Is Thymalin?
Thymalin (a.k.a. Thymic Factor, Thymulin, Facteur Thymique Serique) is a peptide in your body that is 9 amino acids long (i.e. a nonapeptide) and naturally produced by your thymus gland
If we spell out its full sequence from start to finish, this is what you will get: H-Pyr-L-Ala-L-Lys-L-Ser-L-Gln-Gly-Gly-L-Ser-L-Asn-OH
(NOTE: There is some debate on the internet about the difference between “Thymalin” and “Thymulin”. Some people use the names interchangeably, while others insist the two names each represent a different peptide — one of them consisting of the peptide sequence “H-L-Glu-Trp-OH” — and therefore carry out different functions. Jean Francois Tremblay has a good video on this, but this article will continue to use “Thymalin” in reference to the peptide spanning 9 amino acids)
It was discovered and characterized in 1977 by scientist Jean-Francois Bach from pig blood, although this peptide can be found within several mammalian species.
You may be wondering why the thymus gland is important — it’s the organ primarily responsible for your body’s ability to modulate its immunity:
“The thymus gland is located in the center of the chest behind the sternum, equidistant between the lungs just above the heart. It’s composed of two lobes. Each lobe has smaller sections called lobules, giving the thymus a bumpy appearance. This small bumpy gland provides a microenvironment, an incubator of sorts, for developing T cells critical for maintaining immunity. T cells are a kind of lymphocyte that are important in shaping the immune response.”
“The primary function of the thymus gland is helping develop T-lymphocytes (“T” is for thymus). The bone marrow produces immature T cells that make their way through the bloodstream to the thymus, where they mature into functional T cells essential for first-line immunity against foreign cells, including viruses.”
(I HIGHLY recommend reading that linked article if you want a comprehensive overview of how the thymus gland works)
In other words… it helps to distinguish foreign substances and pathogens entering our body from the compounds we naturally produce to sustain our day-to-day life.
But as with all things in life, the size and the functionality of the thymus gland deteriorates with older age:
“Even in healthy aging, the immune function deteriorates. That’s because, in humans, the thymus gland ages faster than the rest of the body. It reaches its peak during adolescence and begins to atrophy with a significant decrease in size and function by middle age. By 75 years, the thymus weighs only 1/6 of its maximum weight of 37 grams during youth.”
…Declining thymus function with accompanying glandular atrophy contributes to susceptibility of infection, autoimmunity, and an increased risk for cancer.
We don’t know why the thymus gland atrophies at such an alarming rate, but aging researchers consider preventing thymic atropy pivotal in prolonging health during aging. So, it makes sense to protect your thymus starting around 35 years. And, becoming very proactive by ages 45-55.”
This is why scientists have looked into peptide bioregulators that can help restore the function of the thymus gland and allow it to function optimally into older age.
“In the 1980s, the Slavic researchers whom we have to thank for the bulk of our knowledge about short peptides were focused on the possibilities of a thymic peptide bioregulator called thymalin which they found could spur the thymus to re-grow, thus enhancing immune function.
The use of thymalin also resulted in other desirable anti-aging benefits, such as: Decreased rates of hypertension and cardiovascular disease, better management of metabolism and body weight, improved endocrine health, reduced incidence of acute respiratory disease, lower rates of osteoarthritis and osteoporosis, rehabilitation of nervous system activity”
You won’t see Thymalin as an FDA-approved drug anytime soon, but its use in Russia has been widespread as early as 2000.
Thymalin is currently manufactured by Samson-Med, a legacy Russian pharmaceutical company that has been in existence since 1937.
All of this leads us to a more important question: How exactly does Thymalin work in the human body?
Thymalin’s Mechanism Of Action
Thymalin’s primary mode of action with respect to immunity involves the creation of cells responsible for driving your body’s immune response:
“It primarily serves to generate the development or “education” of cells produced by the bone marrow that are active in the body’s defense system, called T-lymphocytes.
It is heavily involved in making these cells develop from their non-functional state, to fully functional defensive cells.
Thymulin is one of several hormones secreted by the thymus gland, that is produced in vastly smaller amounts after the second year of life and continue to decrease as we age.”
TO expand upon this mechanism further, Thymalin “enhances Th1 cytokine production along with T cell differentiation and maturation, augmenting the involvement of a specific T helper cell response in antiviral defense” (Source).
In fact, this was a primary driver towards considering the peptide as a possible COVID-19 treatment early on in the pandemic:
“Two important immunological signs of aging are a fall of thymic T cell output and T cell diversity, that leads to a reduced capacity to mount strong adaptive immune responses to new antigens in later life… it is important to suppress the disproportionate inflammatory response and repair the deep immunosuppression in the treatment of severe COVID-19 patients, using “immunomodulatory therapy”.
“Polypeptide medication thymalin obtained from the calf thymus is known to have immunomodulatory properties, enhancing Th1 cytokine production along with T cell differentiation and maturation, augmenting the involvement of a specific T helper cell response in antiviral defense“
To dive in deeper into the activation of T cells during Thymalin administration, here’s a good idea of what happens:
“It was found that thymalin reduced the expression of CD44 (stem cell marker) and CD117 (molecule of the intermediate stage of HSC differentiation) by 2-3 times and increased the expression of CD28 (marker of mature T lymphocytes) by 6.8 times. This indirectly indicates that thymalin stimulated differentiation of CD117+ cells into mature CD28+T lymphocytes.
It is known that in patients with severe COVID-19, the number of CD28+, CD4+, CD8+T lymphocytes in the blood decreased, which attested to a pronounced suppression of immunity. It is possible that the antiviral effect of thymalin consists in compensatory stimulation of HSC [human hematopoietic stem cell] differentiation into CD28+T lymphocytes at the stage of immunity suppression in unfavorable course of viral infection.”
And as for the inflammatory part of the COVID-19 disease itself:
“As proinflammatory cytokine expression is known to be regulated by the NF-κB and MAPK pathways, the increase in plasma levels of such cytokines (e.g., IL-6, IFN-γ, and TNF-α) after LPS treatment in the present study was expected. Plasma levels of the anti-inflammatory cytokine IL-10 were also elevated, but to a lesser extent. Thymulin treatment completely normalized proinflammatory cytokine levels, independently of the form used (free or nanoparticle-bound).”
Thymalin will likely not be used as a treatment in hospitals anytime soon, so it will sadly remain as a “hope out of the box” for many peptide physicians.
But this initial interest in early 2020 nevertheless shines a light on how Thymalin works and why it’s highly sought after as an alternative treatment for immunity-related disorders.
Top 7 Health Benefits of Thymalin
Thymalin is one of the undiscovered medical wonders of the world, with only 288 results published between 1981 and this current writing.
But despite being limited to the literature we can access due to language and geographical barriers, Thymalin’s health benefits for multiple bodily systems is already obvious to the naked eye.
Let’s have a look at how the peptide can help us reach an older age without having to deal with the inevitability of disease…
Thymalin Is A Powerful Immunity Booster
By far, Thymalin’s claim to fame is being a very strong immunomodulator in the human body.
It has a long track record of being used across a wide variety of diseases, including COVID-19 in the early stages of the pandemic:
“[Thymalin enhances] Th1 cytokine production along with T cell differentiation and maturation, augmenting the involvement of a specific T helper cell response in antiviral defense.
Thymalin has been successfully used in clinical practice as an adjunct therapy in the treatment of patients infected with influenza, viral hepatitis B and C, herpes simplex and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV); moreover, several clinical studies demonstrated its beneficial effect in the treatment of severe sepsis and acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS)”
To dive into this more specifically, a 1997 review summarized the observed effects of using Thymalin in patients suffering from immune dysfunction.
The authors of the review were surprised to discover the multiple paths of action through which naturally derived and synthetically made thymic peptides strengthen one’s immunity…
- Increased in blood lymphocytes and T cells in previously anergic; immunodepressed and elderly patients
- Increased immune response to thymus-dependent antigens
- Increased delayed-type hypersensitivity
- Increased mitogen (PHA, Con A) response by lymphocytes
- Increased production of M1F, IFN, IL-2, GM-CSF by lymphocytes
- Decreased production of proinflammatory cytokines
- Increased chemotactic response by neutrophils
- Increased phagocytosis by neutrophils and macrophages
- Improved inflammatory response and tissue repair
- Improved host defense to infection
- Improved hemopoiesis, blood coagulation and microcirculation
- Decreased period of treatment
A very solid list, but one I don’t expect to be featured in a local hospital care setting anytime soon.
Thymalin Can Increase Your Lifespan and Longevity
While the evidence for this claim revolves around only one study, it is by far the largest and longest human clinical trial ever done for therapeutic peptides.
Two major scientific organizations in Russia — the Institute of Gerontology of the Ukrainian Academy of Medical Sciences, and the St. Petersburg Institute of Bioregulation and Gerontology of the North-Western Branch of the Russian Academy of Medical Sciences — published the results in 2002 and 2003 of a large 6-8 year study.
For the first 2-3 years of that time period, 266 elderly patients (>60 years old) were given one of the following for a single 10-day course: Nothing (placebo), Epitalon, Thymalin, or a combination of Epitalon and Thymalin.
Here is what the end results were:
- A 2.0-2.4 fold reduction in the incidence of acute respiratory disease for patients who took Thymalin, Epitalon, or a combination of the two
- Compared to the mortality rate in the control group, the mortality rate was:
- 1.6-1.8 times lower for patients who only received Epitalon
- 2.0-2.1 times lower for patients who only received Thymalin
- 2.5 times lower for patients who received both Epitalon and Thymalin
- A smaller and separate group of patients who did a 10-day course of 10 mg Epitalon and 10 mg Thymalin each year for six years straight saw a 4.1 fold reduction in mortality rate compared to the control
- “clinical manifestations of ischemic heart disease, hypertension disease, deforming osteoarthrosis and osteoporosis” were lower compared to the control group
I encourage you to read the study in its entirety if you want to dig deeper into the numbers.
This established both peptides as highly geroprotective, which means they protect the elderly against aging and the pathologic diseases that often come with it, thus allowing them to live longer and healthier lives.
So just like Epitalon, Thymalin is a very useful peptide for life extension.
Thymalin Has Proven Anti-Inflammatory Properties
Having used COVID-19 to explain how Thymalin works in the body, let’s revisit the disease to see how the virus SARS-CoV-2 causes widespread inflammation:
“Cytokines are a group of proteins that are secreted by cells in the immune system that act as chemical messengers to regulate other immune cells. Cytokines are released from one immune cell to affect the actions of another cell in the immune system by binding to receptors on its surface. This group of proteins includes interferons, interleukins, lymphokines and tumour necrosis factors”
“…Cytokine storms occur in viral infections when a large amount of cytokines are produced. This can worsen a patient’s condition and cause multi-organ failure, which is frequently fatal. Simply put, a cytokine storm or surge is an uncontrollable flood of cytokines which tends to worsen respiratory function and produce multi-organ failure”
“… this cytokine storm is associated with increased levels of interleukins IL2-2, IL-7 and other cytokines. An indication of mortality from a cytokine storm is the level of ferritin where the mean in severely affected patients is 1297ng/mL.”
Fortunately for us, Thymalin has been able to do the exact opposite since 2008:
“Inflammation induced by [gram-negative bacteria] LPS resulted in accumulation of several plasma pro-inflammatory cytokines, IL-1 beta, IL-2, IL-6, TNF-alpha, interferon-gamma, and also IL-10, anti-inflammatory cytokine. Thymulin previously injected in dose of 15 microg/100 g body weight, prevented the accumulation of proinflammatory cytokines in plasma.
Thymulin also prevented LPS-induced up-regulation of production of several cytokines by spleen lymphocytes and peritoneal macrophages. Added in vitro, thymulin decreased the peak of TNF-alpha production in macrophages cultivated with LPS”
Even in 2005, a published scientific review confirmed multiple mechanisms through which Thymalin had a significant anti-inflammatory effect in numerous disease states.
The evidence presented so far was enough for Russian doctors to attempt a 7-day course of 10 mg of Thymalin injected intramuscularly once a day for 7 days in a “60-year-old patient with chronic diseases (type II diabetes mellitus, stage III hypertension, ischemic heart disease)” (Source)
After numerous drugs failed to stop the cytokine storm in his first 24 hours within the hospital, Thymalin seemed to be the missing piece in the puzzle:
“After the course of thymalin, the patient showed improvements in the blood test parameters, gas exchange and respiratory function and a decrease in body temperature. According to the blood test, after the thymalin addition to the complex therapy, the relief of the “cytokine storm” was observed. Increases in the numbers of lymphocytes (2 times) and eosinophils (7 times) were revealed.
At the same time, the concentrations of C-reactive protein, IL-6 and D-dimer in the blood decreased by 8, 2.5 and 7.2 times, respectively. This allowed the patient to be transferred from the intensive care unit to the infectious diseases department. On the 22nd day after being administered to the hospital, the patient was discharged”
No word yet on whether Thymalin will see continued use during the pandemic, but it’s interesting to see how peptides could get a role in helping people recover far faster.
Thymalin Shows Promise In Reducing Pain
So if Thymalin has demonstrable anti-inflammatory properties, could they perhaps be extended towards the reduction of pain?
Some mouse studies suggest this could be the case.
The first one was published in 2002 and involved an analog of Thymalin:
“Compared to the tripeptides K(D)PT and K(D)PV, known to antagonize interleukin (IL)-1beta or IL-1beta and PGE(2) mechanisms, PAT (peptide analogue of thymulin), at lower dosages, exerted stronger anti-hyperalgesic effects.
4. When compared with the effect of a steroidal (dexamethasone) and a non-steroidal (indomethacin) anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAID), PAT demonstrated equal analgesic actions.
5. Pretreatment with PAT, reduced significantly the increased concentration of IL-1beta, IL-6, TNF-alpha and NGF due to i.pl. injection of [endotoxin] ET…
The anti-hyperalgesic and anti-inflammatory effects of PAT can be attributed, at least partially, to the down-regulation of pro-inflammatory mediators.”
Four years later, a similar experiment was conducted using the original Thymalin peptide and the results were more-or-less the same:
“…pretreatment (i.c.v.) with different doses of thymulin (0.1, 0.5, and 1 mcg) 20 min before the ET (1 mcg) injection (i.c.v.) reduced, the ET- induced hyperalgesia in a dose-dependent manner. In addition, this pretreatment exerted differential effects on the upregulated levels of cytokines in the brain.
Measured 3–4 h after ET injection, the levels of IL-1 were reduced in the cerebellum and hippocampus, but not in the diencephalon. IL-6 levels recovered their normal values in all the examined brain areas following thymulin pretreatment”
A small start towards pain management, but a good one nevertheless.
Must be why the French already have a patent on “thymalin-like peptides” for this very purpose!
Thymalin Could Be Effective For Treating Hair Loss
I didn’t think this benefit would ever come up until one hair loss physician swore by it:
“This research has shown that thymus peptides have a regenerating and strengthening effect on hair follicles and thus specifically on the structures in the scalp that surround the hair roots and anchor the hair in the skin.
Thymus peptides improve cell nourishment to the hair follicle, which supports the formation of new hair cells and thus substantially extends the growth phase of the hair.
This functional principle is responsible for the very good results, which can be achieved predominantly with an innovative thymus peptide ingredient.”
But as it turns out, combining Thymalin with zinc is the key to restoring lost hair:
“Zinc and thymulin are two natural compounds involved in hair follicle growth and have been studied and found to promote hair growth.
Combined into a spray solution, ZT can be applied to the scalp and treat hair loss, bald patches and as well as initiate the angen hair growth phase (the active growth phase of hair follicles during which the root of the hair is dividing rapidly).”
I was able to discover a small human pilot study where 18 middle-aged people with androgenic alopecia applied a zinc + Thymalin formulation topically to their scalps for 4-10 months.
And to my surprise, the results were better than I expected:
“ZT demonstrated no adverse systemic effects or local side effects of redness or scalp irritation in any subject over a total of 3,300 treatment days. Three subjects who were concurrently using minoxidil (N=2) and minoxidil / finasteride (N=1) did not report any drug interaction with ZT.
VAS hair assessment improvement was significant in subjects who completed 6 months of treatment (P=0.045, t-test). HGI assessment showed a significant increase in the number of newly observed intermediate hairs in previous “absent hair” regions (P<0.0001) with an average increase of vellus type (32%) and intermediate type (23%) hairs at 6 months.
Melanogenesis was observed in several subjects”
So not only were there no serious side effects, but we also saw an improvement in the hair pigmentation of the subjects being studied.
I won’t be adding this to Auxano Grow V2 anytime soon, but it’s something to look out for in the near future!
The video does a good job of summarizing where we currently stand in regard to how effective zinc-Thymalin is for hair loss:
Thymalin May (Or May Not) Be A Potent Anti-Tumor Agent
The results are quite mixed when it comes to the use of Thymalin in the field of cancer.
If we go by what the Russians have produced so far, the results appear promising:
“Pronounced antitumor effect of Thymalin in doses lower than the therapeutic doses was shown in experiments on albino outbred male rats with transplanted sarcoma 45. Tumor growth arrest and its regression were observed in more than half of animals and in other cases, the growth was suppressed by 78%.” (Source)
“Results of treatment of advanced cervical carcinoma. Females of the control group received complex split-course radiotherapy, whereas some patients of the group received radiotherapy supplemented with thymalin immunotherapy at the first and second stages. The results showed the latter therapeutic modality to offer clear advantage over radiotherapy alone” (Source)
One human study and one rat study… not bad at all.
On the other hand, a comprehensive Cochrane review of ALL thymic peptides used in clinical trials for treating cancer turned up a disappointing result:
“Purified thymus extracts (pTE) and synthetic thymic peptides (sTP) are thought to enhance the immune system of cancer patients in order to fight the growth of tumour cells and to resist infections due to immunosuppression induced by the disease and antineoplastic therapy.
…We identified 26 trials (2736 patients). Twenty trials investigated pTE (thymostimulin or thymosin fraction 5) and six trials investigated sTP (thymopentin or thymosin α1).
…Overall, we found neither evidence that the addition of pTE to antineoplastic treatment reduced the risk of death or disease progression nor that it improved the rate of tumour responses to antineoplastic treatment”
Thymalin still has a long way to go in oncology, whether as a stand-alone treatment or as a complementary agent to existing therapies.
Thymalin Is A Good Candidate For Other Age-Related Diseases
Thymalin’s broad anti-inflammatory and immunity-boosting effects mean it has possible applications towards other disease states.
A small sample of the situations where Thymalin has been used in humans or animals include:
- Treating pneumonia in young children
- Addressing dental diseases (i.e. inflammatory problems in the oral cavity)
- Helping women who suffer from myocardiodystrophy (i.e. noninflammatory heart disease)
- Protecting rats against fungal-induced toxicosis (i.e. ingestion of a poison)
- Treating rheumatoid arthritis
- Treating diseases of the eye (i.e. retinal damage)
- Fixing asthma-induced lung damage
- Treating infantile cerebral palsy
- Demonstrating a protective effect against ulcers
- Treating skin injuries such as frostbite
Put simply, Thymalin is something you would want to use alongside a natural drug such as Metformin to keep yourself happy and healthy for as long as possible!
The BEST Dose Of Thymalin For Long-Lasting Immunity
Due to the extremely limited data we have on dosing Thymalin over a long period of time, all we have on hand are recommendations from biohackers and overseas peptide vendors.
Ben Greenfield suggests 5-10 mg of Thymalin injected intramuscularly or subcutaneously once per day for 10 days straight, repeating the protocol every 6-12 months when needed.
- TREATING IMMUNITY DISORDERS**
- Dose to be given for 3-10 days, depending on severity of disease (repeat course after 1-6 months if necessary)
- Children ages 0-1 years: 1 mg per day
- Children ages 1-3 years: 1.5-2.0 mg per day
- Children ages 4-6 years: 2-3 mg per day
- Children ages 7-14 years: 3-5 mg per day
- Adults: 5-20 mg per day (30-100 mg total per course)
- Dose to be given for 3-10 days, depending on severity of disease (repeat course after 1-6 months if necessary)
- 5-10 mg per day for adults
- 1-5 mg per day for children
**doses are delivered via intramuscular injection
(NOTE: This is NOT an official endorsement of their websites as my go-to source for peptides, which will be revealed later in this article. I am merely referencing them for informational purposes)
If you intend to use Epitalon and Thymalin together for a synergistic effect, the dosing protocol is a little different…
Jean-Francois Tremblay: 5 mg EACH of Thymalin and Epitalon injected intramuscularly or subcutaneously once per day for 20 days straight, repeating every 6 months.
As for storage and handling conditions, Thymalin seems to be handled best like any other peptide:
- Once reconstituted, keep the peptide solution stable at refrigerator temperature (2-8°C) and it should last ~3 months [DO NOT FREEZE A RECONSTITUTED SOLUTION]. You ideally want to use it all up within 20 days
- If storing the lyophilized peptide for long-term and you want to guarantee maximum stability, keep it at -20°C and it should last ~12 months (although you want to use it within 24 months)
- Keep the peptide far away from direct sunlight
- Ensure the container is tightly sealed when not in use
And a final caveat before we move on to the next section…
So whether you’re combating the current pandemic or using Thymalin to extend your lifespan, make sure you’re supplementing with a good source of zinc for best results.
Thymalin’s Side Effects And Safety Profile
Even though we clearly have data on Thymalin’s successful use in human beings, we always have to ask if there are any associated risks.
There are very few biohackers who have attempted to use the peptide, of which I could only find two reported side effects of Thymalin:
- Restlessness (a.k.a. akathisia) when used with Epitalon, likely due to increased ACTH production and subsequent increase in glucocorticoid levels
- Irritability to the point of mood instability when used alongside Epitalon (the smallest of irritations were enough to set them off)
With the clear lack of unwanted adverse events reported from clinical data studying the use of Thymalin, two possibilities emerge: Either the Russians are lying or the peptide is really that good!
Nearly 40 years of data would agree with the latter conclusion, along with preliminary safety studies in animals:
“Despite its systemic anti-inflammatory effects, thymulin is non-toxic at very large doses, and it has no marked effect on animal physiological status.
We have previously studied the effects of thymulin in several models of chronic inflammatory conditions and obtained promising results. Specifically, thymulin produced a protective effect in endotoxemic mice”
The closest thing I could find in terms of who should NOT use Thymalin comes from WebMD, which describes thymus extract (i.e. a combination of peptides) instead of the Thymalin peptide itself:
“Pregnancy and breast-feeding: There isn’t enough reliable information to know if thymus extract is safe to use when pregnant or breast-feeding. Stay on the safe side and avoid use.
Weakened immune system: People who have a weakened immune system (HIV/AIDS patients, for example) or people who are taking drugs to weaken their immune system (organ transplant recipients, for example) have a higher risk of infection. These people should avoid thymus extract products unless these products are certified germ-free.”
A Russian supplier of therapeutic peptide products also recommended people avoid taking Thymalin if they are using any of the following drugs:
“drugs with a similar mechanism of action (T-activin, thymactide, thymogen or thymoptin)”
“hormones of the pituitary gland (somatotropin, luteinizing hormone) and estrogens – the drug can be synergistic”
“sex hormones (progestins, androgens), adrenal hormones – from the point of view of pharmacological action, are antagonists of the drug THYMALIN.”
(NOTE: I am NOT endorsing this website as my official peptides supplier. They are referenced here because it is extremely difficult to find this kind of information online from Western vendors)
Outside of these few key exceptions, Thymalin generally appears to be a safe and effective therapeutic agent for aging men and women.
The #1 Place To Buy Pharmaceutical-Grade Thymalin
For a peptide that was made by the Russians, you would logically think a Russia-based online pharmacy would be the best place to purchase Thymalin.
But my recommendation for sourcing peptide-based agents will always be Limitless Life Nootropics!
Use code JAY15 to get 15% off your order!
They’ve delivered exceptional quality and outstanding customer service with each and every other peptide I’ve recommended to my audience… so far, they’ve delivered on their promise to peptide purity and potency.
I have no reason to doubt Thymalin will be any different.
And if you ever have any questions about how this company synthesizes or checks Thymalin for quality control purposes, feel free to send them an email (they reply rather quickly).
Additional Reading Resources For Thymalin
Until the Russians translate more of their clinical studies into the English language for us Westerners to read, we can only go by what has been made available to us.
Yet there was only so much I could cover in a single article without turning it into another best-selling book.
So here are some valuable educational videos and websites you can visit to learn more about Thymalin and its many uses…
A major review covering the little-explored connection between nutritional deficiencies and weakened immune function (yes, your lifestyle choices outside of using Thymalin MATTER!)
A 25-page literature review on all of the beneficial immunity-boosting compounds to have been directly extracted from the thymus
And as always…
Raise Your Vibration To Optimize Your Love Creation!
PS – When you’re ready to learn how to use peptides at a much deeper level, you have two options.
- You can set up a private One on One Call with me.
- Joining The Fully Optimized Health Mastermind with two Monthly 60 Minute Group Coaching Calls with Me and Daniel Kelly Discussing Fully Optimized Living including Peptides, Hormones, Gray Market Agents, Performance Enhancement and Raising Your Vibration.