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Delivering Better Health

Dropper bottle

Oral Semaglutide GLP-1

Starting at $100

Now you can experience the benefits of a GLP-1 medication with no needles with our compounded oral semaglutide.

This preparation is a non-invasive sublingual compounded design to deliver Semaglutide both effectively and safely, using FDA-approved ingredients. By compounding this preparation for you, we can tailor the medication to your specific needs in a cost-effective manner.

Injectable Semaglutide GLP-1

Starting at $295

Introducing our compounded injectable semaglutide—designed for effective weight management and improved blood sugar control. Get the benefits you need with a simple injection

Injectable Semaglutide offers the same weight loss benefits found in popular products like Mounjaro and Wegovy. This preparation is designed to deliver these medications safely and effectively using FDA-approved ingredients. 

Syringe bottle
Syringe bottle

Injectable Tirzepatide Dual GLP-1

Priced at $495

Tirzepatide is a powerful injectable medication that enhances blood sugar control and promotes weight loss by mimicking incretin hormones. It is effective in treating obesity and managing chronic weight when combined with a reduced-calorie diet and increased physical activity. Additionally, Tirzepatide is beneficial for managing type 2 diabetes and may offer cardiovascular benefits for patients with established cardiovascular disease.

Discover more about how Tirzepatide can support your health journey.

Doctor and patient
Doctor Taking Notes


We are committed to supporting healthcare providers with the resources they need to offer the best care for their patients. Our comprehensive range of injectable compounds, including semaglutide, is designed to meet diverse patient needs effectively.


We provide convenient script pads and educational materials to simplify the prescription process and ensure that your patients receive the highest quality compounded medications. Partner with us for seamless access to innovative treatment solutions and dedicated support for your practice. 

**Note: This page is password protected. If you are a provider seeking resources, please CONTACT US to obtain the password.

How to Give Yourself a Subcutaneous Injection

Administering a subcutaneous injection may seem daunting, but with proper guidance, it becomes straightforward. Gather your medication, syringe, alcohol swabs, and sharps container. Wash your hands, clean the injection site, pinch the skin, and insert the needle at a 45-degree angle. Inject the medication slowly, then remove the needle and apply pressure with a swab. Dispose of the needle safely. Practice will build your confidence.


For a visual guide, watch the accompanying video.

  • Are the bases for injectable/oral semaglutide and Tirzepatide the salt form?
    No, injectable semaglutide and tirzepatide are 503B compounds and cannot legally use salt bases for human consumption. They must use base formulations that replicate commercial products, with the active pharmaceutical ingredient (API) always tested. Salt and acetate versions are not used or permitted.
  • What are the common side effects of Injectable Semaglutide?
    Common side effects include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and constipation.
  • Are there any food or drink restrictions while taking Oral Semaglutide?
    Avoid eating or drinking anything other than plain water for at least 30 minutes after taking the medication.
  • What should I do if I miss a dose of Oral Semaglutide?
    If you miss a dose, skip the missed dose and take the next dose at your regular scheduled time. Do not take two doses at once.
  • What is the BUD (Beyond Use Date) of Injectable Semaglutide?
    According to CDC guidelines, injectable semaglutide can be used for up to 56 days after the vial is punctured, provided it is stored in the refrigerator.
  • Do I need a prescription for oral Semaglutide, injectable Semaglutide, or Tirzepatide?
    Yes, you need a prescription from a healthcare provider to obtain oral Semaglutide, injectable Semaglutide, or Tirzepatide.
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