Anti-aging movement fuels interest in HGH
One of the more intriguing things that Arizona Diamondbacks pitcher Jason Grimsley allegedly told federal agents when they served a search warrant on his home in April is that major league players might be getting human growth hormone through the fast-spreading national network of anti-aging clinics.
Grimsley, according to recently unsealed court records, remarked that a player "told him of a doctor in Florida that he was using at a 'wellness center' to obtain human growth hormone." He ...
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Grimsley and HGH
• Prosecutor, Grimsley's attorney: Story inaccurate
• Clemens, Pettitte, Tejada deny report's accusations
• Report: Grimsley implicated Clemens, others
• Grimsley, D-Backs to donate salary to charity
• MLB suspends Grimsley 50 games
• Wojciechowski: Amnesty might be answer
• Bonds' attorney wants assurances
• Report: Mitchell inquiry has contacted Bonds
• ESPN The Magazine: Anti-aging movement fuels interest in HGH
• Cossack: Case is cautionary tale
• Olney: Grimsley with Yankees
• Vote: Leaked names?
• Stark: Grim times await
• Grimsley released by Diamondbacks
• Olney: HGH issue erupts
• Feds target Grimsley
• Drug expert: Time to take HGH seriously
• Players suspended for steroids since 2005
• Steroid policies, sport by sport
• D-Backs say they'll weather storm
ESPN THE MAGAZINE
• Intro: The shadows deepen
• Olney: Why pitchers juice
• Four ways to beat the system
• 'I had no shame'
• Audio: Amy Nelson | ESPN the Magazine's Shaun Assael talks about his continuing work on the MLB's drug policy. Shaun Assael