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EXCLUSIVE: Monica’s Peptide Healing Stack After Breast Augmentation Surgery


When I published my brand new book on therapeutic peptides, there was a section where I briefly alluded to a novel application of peptides for healing the body.

Specifically, I had briefly mentioned my wife Monica Campbell was having cosmetic surgery to correct capsular contractions from her initial breast augmentation surgery in 2008.

But what I didn’t fully disclose was the peptide healing stack she was going to use as part of her recovery from the surgery performed by Dr. Luigi Palermo of Timeless in Playa Del Carmen Mexico.

And ladies and gentleman, Dr. Palermo (along with his mentor Dr. Carlos Oaxaca) are absolutely the most AMAZING cosmetic surgeons I’ve had the pleasure of meeting and Monica working with.

If you are a woman (or a Man) looking for the best possible cosmetic surgery in the most cost efficient manner the world offers, Dr. Palermo is your answer.

You will be seeing an upcoming article about him and what makes his cosmetic practice so world class.

Fortunately for you, the rest of this article is going to be about Monica’s current peptide based healing stack and how its unlike anything else in the world.

Thanks to the creative mind of my business partner and genius biochemist Nick Andrews, who has coached multiple women from all walks of life on the realities of breast augmentation, Monica will be using a peptide stack that rapidly accelerates her healing process.

You’re going to see how we are BARELY scratching the surface on the miraculous results peptides can provide to humanity.

Let’s dive right into it!

What Is Breast Augmentation Surgery? 

Before we dive into the peptides, let’s briefly review what this surgery is and why so many women get it.

From The Cleveland Clinic:

“Breast augmentation (a.k.a. “boob job”) is a common surgical procedure that increases the size and shape of your breasts.

Your breasts can be augmented using breast implants or fat transfer.

There are two main types of breast augmentation: breast implants and fat transfer augmentation.

Within those two categories, there are multiple different options based on how you want your breasts to look and feel.”

It is estimated that roughly 300,000 women in the United States alone undergo this procedure every year, making it the most popular kind of cosmetic surgery a plastic surgeon will end up providing to their female patients.

Numerous reasons exist for choosing this surgery, including: An improvement of self-confidence, changing the shape and size of your breasts, correcting for a decrease in breast size post-pregnancy due to breast feeding or post weight loss, and addressing any uneven symmetry between a woman’s breasts.

How the breast augmentation procedure works is very simple:

“A breast implant operation is usually carried out with the person under general anesthetic and takes between 60 and 90 minutes.

A surgeon will cut the skin either at the bottom of the areola or below the breast, dissect out a pocket under the breast and possibly the pectoralis (push up) muscle, and position the implant.

They will then stitch the cut back up before covering it with a dressing.

…After surgery, recovery time is needed to help the cut to heal and the body to adjust.

Typical side effects of breast implant surgery include: temporary pain, swelling and bruising, a feeling of tightness in the chest”

Other complications, which are estimated to happen in ~1% of women who undergo breast augmentation include some of the following:

  • Breast tissue hardening due to shrinking of scar tissue close to the area of the implant
  • Implant rotation within the breast itself
  • Scarring that is thick and does not fade over time
  • Fluid buildup around the site of the implant that manifests as bruising/swelling and pain

Furthermore, it is commonly accepted among breast augmentation surgeons that the implants have to be replaced/redone every 7-15 years or so, although this timeframe is lengthening thanks to advances in medical technology:

“In 2011, the FDA released this report on the safety of silicone breast implants.

Rather than reading the 63-page report, here’s the bottom line.

After 10 years of an initial breast augmentation, 1 out of 5 patients need some sort of revision procedure.

That means 20% of patients need another operation due to excess scarring inside the breast (capsular contracture), broken implant etc.

That also means that 80% of the patients are doing fine at 10 years.”

…But with proper monitoring (self-exams, physician exams), you don’t need to automatically replace your implants every 10 years.

Also, keep in mind that this study was released in 2011.

Since 2011, there are newer fifth generation gummy bear implants.

These implants appear sturdier than the implants studied in 2011.

So maybe updated 10-year data with newer implants will show a less frequent need for revision, in the sub-20% range.”

But there is one particular side effect I want to touch upon since it directly relates to Monica’s surgery…

Capsular Contractions

What is a capsular contraction?

A good working definition is the following, according to plastic surgeon Dr. Lily Vrtik:

“…a tightening of the scar tissue that forms around the breast implant.

The scar tissue is normal and is known as the ‘capsule’, and the tightening is referred as ‘contracture’.

This is also often known as ‘hardening’ of the breast due to breast implant surgery. 

Mild contractures can feel firm.

More severe contractures can be painful and may distort the breast by pulling the breast implant up significantly.

As for why this happens, a simple explanation can be found below:

“…your immune system knows when a foreign object has been put into your tissues.

In order to isolate the implant, your body creates a sac, or capsule of scar tissue around it, to seal it off.

A capsule around a breast implant is a naturally occurring tissue that can be of benefit.

If that capsule contracts or thickens, however, it can squeeze and distort your implant.

This contracture is what will cause pain, shifting, distortion, and hardening of the breast.

Some individuals are more prone to developing capsular contracture than others”

In women, the rate of capsular contractions following breast augmentation surgery is around 10%:

“Capsular contracture rates (Baker scale grades III and IV) at 10-year follow-up were 9.2% for augmentation and 14.5% for reconstruction.

The confirmed rupture rate was 9.4% without any report of extracapsular silicone gel migration.

Other major complications (>5%) were implant malposition (4.7% for augmentation) and asymmetry (6.9%).

The seroma rate was 1.6% for augmentation subjects, 0.6% occurring more than 1 year after implantation (late seroma).

A single case of breast-implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma (BIA-ALCL) was reported.

The 410 Allergan core-study concludes the most commonly reported complication in breast implant surgery is capsular contracture, the risk of this complication increasing over time, even though capsular contracture rates being lower than those observed in the Natrelle round gel (fourth generation) core study, mostly including smooth implants (56.2%)

…The 10-year data also show a very low rate of implant rippling or wrinkling (0.9% for augmentation, 6.2% for reconstruction).”

For more information about the numerous types of capsular contractions, how they manifest in the body, and what surgeons normally do to treat them, this literature review is a great primer for anybody who wants to do some deeper reading.

On a personal level, Dr. Palermo was incredibly clear with both Monica and I discussing this procedure every step of the way and was thorough in his detail of everything that could possibly go wrong in addition to what his success rate was with his diverse patient population groups.

Monica’s History Of Breast Augmentation

For Monica, the breast augmentation procedure she just underwent  was her third one.

She was gracious enough to share her entire story around this surgery and why she wanted to have it in the first place.

In this article Monica shares some profoundly ‘high conscious’ insights on the mental aspect of surgery that any women going under the knife MUST read in order to set their expectations correctly for a successful and (hopefully) pain-free procedure.

Surgery #1 (2002)

Monica’s very first breast augmentation surgery was actually in 2002, and the surgeon inserted the implants by cutting underneath her arms.

Back when Monica was in her 30s and wasn’t in the greatest financial situation, she went to a surgeon who charged her $3000 for the surgery.

Her motivation behind doing so was very simple:

After breastfeeding three children, my breasts looked like dried prunes and I went from an A-cup to a “negative” A-cup (her words, not mine).

But for her entire life, she had her fair share of insecurities about her breast size.

She had a sister who had fully developed breasts at the age of 13, while Monica herself wasn’t so privileged to have the same puberty-driven transformation.

The only time she “had” boobs was when she was breastfeeding due to milk buildup, but they quickly went back to nothing once the breastfeeding was over and done with.

Similar to how many young men do everything imaginable for increasing their penis size (surgery, pills, pumps, exercises, etc.), Monica went through her adolescent phase of taking pills and doing exercises that would “naturally” increase breast size to no avail.

It also didn’t help that her friends were making fun of her insecurity about breast size, going as far as to say she would look like a zipper if you looked at her from the side and she stuck her tongue out!

But returning to the surgery itself, which Monica got once her breastfeeding days were behind her for good, it was a disaster for numerous reasons.

First, Monica only went for a B-cup because her ex-husband was adamant about her not getting breasts any bigger than that.

Her mindset going into the surgery was negative and low vibration from the start (more on that shortly).

Second, Monica learned the hard way that “saving money” when it comes to breast augmentation is NOT a good idea. 

As I just mentioned, she could only afford $3000… and with this kind of outpatient procedure, what you pay for is exactly what you get.

The surgeon she saw in Riverside Country (Los Angeles) did the implants in a way where Monica’s breasts were so far apart that they didn’t look like they were close together (they looked AWFUL).

Unfortunately, she didn’t have the money at the time to fix the damage, so she left her breasts as they were.

Third, Monica’s recovery from the surgery was challenging to deal with.

While Monica has an exceptionally high level of pain tolerance, she found it difficult to hold and hug her children for the first week post-surgery.

She still had an amazing recovery compared to what most women experience due to her many years of exceptional physical fitness and training, but things could have gone a lot better.

Surgery #2 (2009)

A gift in disguise came to Monica in the year 2009, when her implants ruptured and started to leak.

(RECALL: You’re supposed to replace these implants every 7-15 years because as we get older and our skin thins out, you can start to see formation of creases in the implants)

Monica was fortunate to have the wisdom to choose a much better surgeon in Newport Beach, Orange County (Los Angeles) who had successfully worked with rich housewives.

Even though Monica could afford a much more expensive procedure, she was able to have insurance from the company that provided her implants, and so the process was much more affordable for her.

Unlike the first surgery where the incision was done under the armpit, this one was done underneath the breasts and the size of her implants were in the 400-420 cc range (E cup)

Breast Implant size comparison


This time, the recovery was much faster and far easier to deal with — no issues with the surgery from start to finish.

While Monica did get the bigger breasts she wanted and the implants ended up being closer together, it wasn’t as close as she wanted them to be.

The implants eventually ended up separating… we don’t know exactly why this happened, but I suspect it could be from Monica’s many ongoing years of upper body training.

Surgery #3 (2023)

Monica just underwent her third breast augmentation surgery on Monday of this week (February 13th, 2023) with Dr Luigi Palermo as indicated previously above.

She wanted this surgery because she started having capsular contractions, a common occurrence in patients who are very lean and muscular.

There was no leakage, but there were some clear indentations formed and her boobs were starting to settle and sag.

Aside from her incisions happening under the breasts just like the 2nd surgery to avoid sensitivity loss around the nipple area, several things were different.

First, Monica decided on bigger and higher quality implants.

She chose 490 cc polyurethane implants (known as the best quality in the world) as she is now without the same financial limitations she dealt with close to 20 years ago.

Second, Monica used renowned plastic surgeons Dr. Luigi Palermo and Dr Carlos Oaxaca in Playa Del Carmen, Mexico.

As I’ve already stated, I’ve known Luigi for the past four years and can personally attest to his world-class skill as a surgeon specializing in cosmetic procedures (an article on him and his practice will be forthcoming but many of my readers are going to be ready to jump on a plane to fly to Cancun Mexico….rest assure 😃)

Not only was Dr. Palermo fully aware of Monica’s plan to use therapeutic peptides as part of her healing process, but he was also proficiently skilled enough to make her entire outpatient surgical procedure done in under two hours.

And contrary to what any CNN watching fear mongers will tell you, the healthcare in Mexico is exceptional!

(Actually its far better in our experience than anything in California. This will become much more apparent in my forthcoming article when detailing everything about Monica’s procedure and Dr Palermo’s bedside manner.)

Mexico is increasingly becoming a hotspot for medical tourism over the last 10 years, and many firsthand sources (here and here) will tell you that you can get the same quality of care – if not better – as you would in the United States for far cheaper.

Obviously be forewarned its always buyer beware no matter what country you are choosing to have your surgery.

Do your research beforehand and ask as many questions as possible to feel comfortable with the physician you choose.

In Monica’s situation, she paid 1/3rd to 1/4th of what she would have for this same procedure if performed in Southern California.

Between exorbitant markups, governmental regulations, insurance premiums, and a dysfunctional “sick care” system, things are rapidly changing around the world.

The whole idea of a properly done medical procedure in Mexico being “dangerous and shady” is now nothing more than a dangerous and simply untrue stereotype.

Third, Monica used polyurethane implants, the HIGHEST-QUALITY breast implants money can buy. 

They come directly from one manufacturer in Germany, which is one of ONLY two designers in the world creating these implants.

But good luck trying to get them now:

Due to the current supply chain crisis, you are looking at nothing shorter than a 6-month turnaround.

Monica was insanely lucky to get the only two implants that were available in all of Latin America, and at an even bigger size than what she originally wanted.

If not for her fortunate circumstances, she would have had to wait until September 2023 to get her 3rd breast augmentation surgery done.

But going back to the polyurethane implants, there are numerous reasons why they are superior to other types of breast implants:

“Polyurethane foam provides a three-dimensional latticework for the collagen producing cells (fibroblasts) in the capsule to grow into, wrapping themselves around and along the individual strands of polyurethane.

Rather than forming in a parallel fashion as with smooth and textured breast implants, the collagen fibers arrange at different angles and are therefore much less likely to contract and ‘squeeze’.

There is a ‘null’ contracting vector of forces which explains the 17-fold reduction in capsular contracture rate with polyurethane implants.

In addition, polyurethane surface breast implants, once in position, don’t tend to move because of strong tissue adherence and bio-integration.

Secondary augmentation is known to almost double the original complication rate unless polyurethane implants are used. Why some surgeons only use polyurethane implants for secondary and not primary augmentation defies logic.”

In other words: Polyurethane implants are more “natural” in that they do not settle or sag, and they LOOK natural thanks to the thinness of the polyurethane coating.

They will effectively last until Monica’s physical body passes away and she leaves the 3D matrix world.

Combined with the far lower rate of capsular contractions associated with polyurethane implants (see here and here), and the lack of autoimmune reactions post-surgery, Monica is literally using the best materials available to her.

Fourth, Monica is now using a fully customized peptide healing stack before, during, and after the surgery to accelerate the recovery process. 

Seeing that Monica is now in her 50s, her body is much different and her natural speed of healing is obviously not what it was when she was in her 30s.

Given the timeframe of 15 years between her previous surgery and her current surgery, it’s clear that peptides will definitely allow her body to heal more effectively and efficiently

It’s also her first time using peptides to heal from a surgical procedure, so it will be interesting to see how much faster she heals this time around.

At the same time, Monica will allow herself to heal in a way where she honors how her body goes through the process.

Monica two days out from her 3rd breast augmentation surgery

The Mindset Monica Will Have For Successful Breast Augmentation

As hard as it may be to believe, your attitude going into the surgery can dramatically affect the overall outcome:

The patient’s expectation of the outcome of the procedure also appears to be important.

It has been suggested that a distinction can usefully be made between expectations regarding the self (eg, to improve body image) and expectations relating to external factors (eg, enhancement of social network, establishing a relationship, getting a job).

Some evidence points to externally directed expectations being of more concern — if the person views the procedure as a panacea for his or her life problems, the outcome is more likely to be poor.”

This is crucial when you consider that some patients will go into their surgery with a nasty case of body dysmorphic disorder (BDD):

“BDD is characterised by a preoccupation with an objectively absent or minimal deformity that causes clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational, or other areas of functioning.

People with this disorder obsess about the perceived defect, usually for hours each day.

The belief of imagined ugliness is often held with delusional conviction. 

In an attempt to alleviate their distress, sufferers may seek reassurance from others, check their appearance repeatedly in the mirror or other reflecting surfaces, pick their skin and try to conceal the “defect” through use of concealing clothing, wigs, makeup, hats, and so on.

These patients constitute 6%–15% of patients seen in cosmetic surgery settings and about 12% of patients seen in dermatology settings”

Furthermore, the statistics around breast explant surgery (i.e. removal of breast implants) are interesting:

Yet there is some evidence suggesting women who undergo breast augmentation surgery have “more positive personality traits” than those who don’t.

So what’s really going on here?

Is it the surgical procedure/materials used that cause inflammation and issues in the patient, or is it negative thought patterns and a fear-driven mindset manifesting the problems?

Monica had this to say when I asked her about her mental journey through having three surgeries in her lifetime…

I truly believe that the differences in breast surgery outcomes has to do with the mindset a woman has going into the surgery itself and her expectations. 
If a woman is stressed out, hyper-emotional and anxiety-ridden, they are going to have a far harder time with recovery.
Plus, if a woman has unintegrated trauma associated with being a mother (or not being a mother), they can have potential future issues from the surgery (hence many of these women opt for explant surgery).
Whereas if you are genuinely excited about the process and looking forward to it, the dynamic completely changes.
When I look back at all the jokes people made at my expense for being flat-chested, I can laugh at them because I find them funny.
They only got to me because I was insecure, I was attached to those jokes and didn’t know who I truly was.It’s difficult to see improvement when you are not actively working towards it, because when you are stuck in shit the only thing you will ever see is more shit.
The way I see it is this:
I want to be better no matter my age.
If you take good care of yourself, you can get older and be excited about the aging process instead of dreading and being fearful of your age.
People are going to judge you for doing anything nowadays, so why should you care about what they think?
For me, it’s my body and I can do whatever I want with it.
IT IS my choice.
It was important for me to have boobs that don’t look like prunes and can fill out my tops, so that’s what I’m getting.
Because I am honest about my healthy motives for getting breast surgery, I can approach this procedure with love and grace.
Before the surgery, I did a “bon voyage” to my implants.
I released them with love and thanked them for the good times I had with them.
My implants have allowed me to meet my husband, wear bikinis and have fun with my life.
I welcome my new implants with love and curiosity.
I allow myself to fully heal and have full faith all will turn out well.
How will this surgery turn out?
How well with these peptides heal me?
There are always going to be risks whenever you open your body up.
I surround the situation with love, knowing I picked the right surgeon and knowing I will get the right results.
It’s going to be an exciting adventure!
Couldn’t have said it better myself.
I highly recommend any woman getting ready for breast augmentation surgery read Monica’s book “Cracking The Fountain Of Youth” and follow the exercises within.

Trust me when I say you will become a completely new person going into your surgery and avoid the mental health problems faced by many women post-operation!

Monica’s Post-Surgery Healing Peptide Stack

Now we’re getting into what this article is really about:

The use of therapeutic peptides in the context of healing from a surgery where women are often unprepared to deal with the scarring and increased pain that often arises post-procedure.

However, I do have a few important caveats I need to disclose before I reveal the peptide stack Monica is using…

Caveat #1: Monica’s peptide healing stack is a loose variation of what I planned to use for my (unfortunately postponed) gynecomastia surgery in October 2019

This is the first time I’ll be able to get real-world data on how well these peptides work in action.

Combined with the addition of human growth hormone as per my Wolverine Healing Stack, and Nick Andrew’s ReGen serum (more details later), the stack has been updated to speed up the healing process even further.

As a side note, I have reconnected with world-class plastic surgeon Dr. Joseph Cruise as I’ve noticed gyno coming back in my left nipple.

If all goes as planned, I will probably go under the knife in at some point in 2023 and use the same stack featured in this article.

Caveat #2: Your overall level of bodily health will have a major impact on your post-surgery recovery process.

Don’t forget that Monica is a well-trained and exceptionally fit women, so it’s natural to expect her recovery to be shorter and less painful than that of the average women.

How you feel, how fast you recover, how prominent your scars will be, how much pain you experience, any signs of infection… all are highly dependent on the lifestyle you live and how systemically inflamed you are.

Some people may also prioritize different things for their recovery:

For some women it may be pain reduction due to a low tolerance, but in the case of Monica her main interest is the physical healing of any scars left behind.

Nick Andrews has noticed women running the peptide stack for as long as three weeks, although there isn’t much of a difference in long-term results.

The most crucial part of this peptide stack is consistent use within the first week post-operation.

Caveat #3: You should fully disclose the use of any peptides before, during, and after the procedure to your surgeon well before the operation.

Monica and I are fortunate enough to be working with a physician who knows about the value of therapeutic peptides and endorses their use.

You may not be in such a position, so exercise discretion and caution. (Or better yet, make an appointment with Dr Palermo and plan a 10 Day Vacation to Playa Del Carmen Mexico.

If you do, make sure you tell them Monica and Jay sent you!)

Caveat #4: Be careful with where you inject the peptides.

Every peptide in this specific stack works systemically and synergistically and is meant to be injected subcutaneously into the body.

Monica has been injecting subcutaneously into her lower navel/belly region.

All of this depends on your comfort level and the nature of your implants.

I bring this up because there are generally two types of implants done in breast augmentation surgery.

The first type is done on top of the chest muscle, which most average women do as its less invasive and less pain causing.

The second type is done with the implant being inserted underneath the chest muscle.

(This was Monica’s choice as it looks much more natural due to her level of fitness and low levels of body fat)

If you need help with proper dosing and reconstituting of the peptides, please read my recent article on how to do so.

Enough talking – here’s what you started reading this article for!

2 Days Before Day of Surgery (Days -2 to 0)

Because Monica’s surgery was early Monday morning, she started her peptide stack early Saturday morning.

You can inject all of these at the same time (even in the same syringe if you know what you’re doing), whether in the morning or the evening.

The purpose of this pre-surgery combination is to pre-load your body so its regenerative systems will be running at maximum effectiveness and all systemic inflammation is decreased as much as possible prior to the surgery.

If you don’t start the peptides until after the surgery, they will still produce incredible results but you will be slightly “behind the curve”.

In other words, pre-loading the peptides in advance will lower the magnitude of the inflammatory response triggered once you go under the knife.

This is especially important for TB-500 as its peak dose-response levels generally won’t plateau for 2-3 days due to its much longer half-life compared to the other peptides.

Day of the Surgery (Day 0)

Not only should you have fasted the night before the surgery as per your doctor’s instructions, but you want to inject these peptides first thing in the morning when you wake up.

Don’t worry about the specific timing of your injections – the important part is walking into the operating room with these peptides at elevated levels in your body.

NOTE: Although this is hotly debated and controversial, there is great debate in the medical community about the potential negative effects of anesthesia on neurological health and performance

While the effects are fortunately temporary and mild for most people, it is also possible the “brain fog” and subsequent hit in cognition may last for weeks and even months.

Some studies in young children (here and here) even report a ~5 IQ point loss lasting a few months if they are subjected to long-term general anesthesia.

Whether you agree with these findings or not, Nick Andrews finds that the neuroprotective effects of BPC-157 may help with the brain fog one experiences post-surgery.

He will also have some patients perform two injections of either 3 mg of Semax or 2 mL of Cerebrolysin: Once in the morning before surgery, and again once the patient comes home.

(Monica did not use either of these nootropic peptides and HAS NOT EXPERIENCED any negative neurological effects or brain fog.)

Post-Surgery (Days 1-5)

  • GHK-Cu: 2 mg 
  • TB-500: 2 mg
  • BPC-157: 300 mcg taken twice a day (once in morning and once at night)

BPC-157 is being dosed twice a day for three reasons.

First, we want to have higher levels of BPC-157 in the body for a serious “injury” such as a surgical wound.

Second, BPC-157 has a short half-life of ~2-3 hours and want to have as much of it in the body as possible… therefore, we want its repair-accelerating mechanisms to keep going without having the “tail-off” effect from just using one dose.

Third, you get unwanted dopamine effects from BPC-157 once you approach a total dose of 1 mg and you can’t reasonably get 600 mcg of the peptide in your body within a single dose (at least not without the side effects of irritability and feeling a sense of uneasiness)

In this final stack, BPC-157 and TB-500 are the foundation of healing, the “big guns” of regeneration.

GHK-Cu is the “icing on the cake” that helps reduce scar formation and nukes inflammation.

So far, Monica now is in day 4 post surgery and already is WOW looking.

I mean her breasts are magnificent and a dramatic improvement over previous version.

(She met with Dr Palermo this morning and had her surgical gauze/bandages removed and is now rocking the post surgical sports bra and feels incredible just a few days after the surgery!

First Image is Monica waking up post surgery

This second image is from today and is a WOW!


Bonus Item #1: Human Growth Hormone (hGH)

  • HGH: 1 IU a day


I AM now including hGH in all of my healing stacks as the accumulating evidence shows its important role in the body’s natural regenerative processes.

If you use the dual combination of Ipamorelin and Tesamorelin, you would run Ipamorelin in the morning and Tesamorelin at night… AND you want to start using them in the days leading up to the surgery.

You can use either peptide on its own but the effect just won’t be as profound as the surgically precise dose of hGH (.75 iu’s for Monica)

And due to Tesamorelin’s status as a prescription medication, you can substitute it with a normal dose of CJC-1295 without DAC instead.

Whether you’re using peptides that increase growth hormone production/secretion or growth hormone itself, the point is to generate the highest hGH pulse possible for a short period of time to facilitate the healing process.

But if you do get your hands on pharmaceutical hGH, you would do the .50-1 IU a day alongside everything else listed in the pre-surgery, peri-surgery, and post-surgery peptide stacks.

Bonus Item #2: ReGen Serum

In my newest book on therapeutic peptides, I also teased a new peptides-based serum called “ReGen” formulated by Nick Andrews himself.

This transdermal product will be used to heal the surgical incisions and scar tissue, while also helping the body to systemically heal from implant removal and replacement at the fastest rate possible.

As you can imagine, this serum is applied entirely to the exterior of the incision or wound and is rapidly absorbed.

Stay tuned for a future announcement from Limitless Life Nootropics as they plan to have ReGen serum stocked on their shelves this year.

Elimination of skin rashes, discolorations, rapid healing, and dramatic reduction and potentially removal of scars will be possible with ReGen!

CONCLUSION: Once Again, Peptides Reign Supreme For Extraordinary Bodily Healing

Monica on Feb 16th 2023 in her post breast augmentation surgical bra

Peptides can be used in ways we never thought possible to achieve health outcomes only promised in science fiction.

In the case of my wife Monica,  4 days post her third breast augmentation surgery, the peptides healing stack she is using is providing miraculous healing.

She has zero side effects other than the usual soreness from the surgical incision.

But as with all things in life, Monica will not be overdoing anything.

She will allow her body to recover while taking full advantage of peptide therapy to speed the healing process and return to her every day life much faster.

Want to try out these phenomenal healing peptides yourself?

Make sure you’re ONLY sourcing ultra pure therapeutic peptides from Limitless Life Nootropics.

Use code JAY15 at the checkout cart for 15% off!

Once you have these peptides in hand, make sure to pick up a FREE copy of my eBook Top 10 Mistakes People Make When Starting Therapeutic Peptides!


A 50% discount for my premium Therapeutic Peptides Course is lying hidden somewhere within the follow-up email sequence… a reward for the readers who actually take their time to read through these important instructions!

The course is continually updated with new information and is dramatically expanding on my free peptide articles to give people exclusive hands-on intel not seen anywhere else.

But if you’re only interested in the high-level summary of the wonderful world of peptides, make sure you read my 6th book and 4th international bestseller:

Optimize Your Health with Therapeutic Peptides: Extend Your Life by Becoming More Muscular, Leaner, Smarter, Injury-Free and Younger!

As always…

Raise Your Vibration To Optimize Your Love Creation!

PS – Want immediate access to experimental and brand new peptide stacks I’m testing on myself before I announce them to the general public?

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