INTRODUCING FIRMAX3, THE MOST MIRACLE AND EFFECTIVE CREAM FOR YOUR SKIN BEAUTY FIRMAX3 as a tensioning perfect skin cream.
Cream formulations FIRMAX3 is effective for both male and female beauty. Significant impact reducing wrinkles, smoothing skin texture and reduce wrinkles, smoothing skin texture and reduces the pores of the skin. Is recognized as the best natural lifting cream.
NANO TECHNOLOGY The new innovation of Nano technology in FIRMAX3 works wonders. It absorbs and acts immediately in a few seconds. Work perfectly as anti-aging for a supple, brighter and radiant skin.
Firmax3 is a firming & lifting cream which the main function is improving the aesthetic appearance of skin-firming, lifting, tightening, lightening/brightening, toning, smoothing, contouring, etc
Most of its ingredients are plant-based processed under Nanotechnology where the essences/extracts are transformed into the tiniest particles to easily penetrate the skin for fast transport to the bloodstream.
But on the side, each user is reporting a unique experience being noticed after the use of the cream. We can call this the "side effect". Hearing & vision became clear. Pains were relieved. Hypertension was regulated. Blood sugar level was normalized. And so many countless feedback from users.
These experiences may be attributed to the active compounds carried by the key ingredients that have a direct action on the hormones. A hormone is any member of a class of signaling molecules produced by glands in multicellular organisms that are transported by the circulatory system to target distant organs to regulate physiology and behavior. Hormones have diverse chemical structures, mainly of 3 classes: eicosanoids, steroids, and amino acid/protein derivatives (amines, peptides, and proteins). The glands that secrete hormones comprise the endocrine signaling system. The term hormone is sometimes extended to include chemicals produced by cells that affect the same cell (autocrine or intracrine signaling) or nearby cells (paracrine signaling). Hormones are used to communicate between organs and tissues for physiological regulation and behavioral activities, such as digestion, metabolism, respiration, tissue function, sensory perception, sleep, excretion, lactation, stress, growth and development, movement, reproduction, and mood. Hormones affect distant cells by binding to specific receptor proteins in the target cell resulting in a change in cell function. When a hormone binds to the receptor, it results in the activation of a signal transduction pathway. This may lead to cell type-specific responses that include rapid non-genomic effects or slower genomic [disambiguation needed] responses where the hormones acting through their receptors activate gene transcription resulting in increased expression of target proteins. Amino acid–based hormones (amines and peptide or protein hormones) are water-soluble and act on the surface of target cells via second messengers; steroid hormones, being lipid-soluble, move through the plasma membranes of target cells (both cytoplasmic and nuclear) to act within their nuclei.Hormone secretion may occur in many tissues. Endocrine glands are the cardinal example, but specialized cells in various other organs also secrete hormones. Hormone secretion occurs in response to specific biochemical signals from a wide range of regulatory systems. For instance, serum calcium concentration affects parathyroid hormone synthesis; blood sugar (serum glucose concentration) affects insulin synthesis; and because the outputs of the stomach and exocrine pancreas (the amounts of gastric juice and pancreatic juice) become the input of the small intestine, the small intestine secretes hormones to stimulate or inhibit the stomach and pancreas based on how busy it is. Regulation of hormone synthesis of gonadal hormones, adrenocortical hormones, and thyroid hormones is often dependent on complex sets of direct influence and feedback interactions involving the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA), -gonadal (HPG), and -thyroid (HPT) axes. Upon secretion, certain hormones, including protein hormones and catecholamines, are water-soluble and are thus readily transported through the circulatory system. Other hormones, including steroid and thyroid hormones, are lipid-soluble; to allow for their widespread distribution, these hormones must bond to carrier plasma glycoproteins (e.g., thyroxine-binding globulin (TBG)) to form ligand-protein complexes. Some hormones are completely active when released into the bloodstream (as is the case for insulin and growth hormones), while others are prohormones that must be activated in specific cells through a series of activation steps that are commonly highly regulated. The endocrine system secretes hormones directly into the bloodstream typically into fenestrated capillaries, whereas the exocrine system secretes its hormones indirectly using ducts. Hormones with paracrine function diffuse throu