HEALTHY HAIR – FROM WITHIN
mM Kollagen® is a dietary supplement that provides hair, skin and nails with essential nutrients from within. mM Kollagen® is based on marine collagen peptides. Collagen occurs naturally in the body’s connective tissues including hair follicles, the skin dermis and nail roots.
mM Kollagen® also contains essential minerals and vitamins in the form of zinc, selenium, copper and vitamin C.
- ZINC CONTRIBUTES TO THE MAINTENANCE OF NORMAL HAIR, SKIN AND NAILS.
- SELENIUM CONTRIBUTES TO THE MAINTENANCE OF NORMAL HAIR AND NAILS.
- COPPER CONTRIBUTES TO NORMAL PIGMENTATION OF HAIR AND SKIN.
- VITAMIN C CONTRIBUTES TO NORMAL COLLAGEN FORMATION.
- ZINC, SELENIUM, COPPER AND VITAMIN C ALSO CONTRIBUTE TO PROTECTION OF THE CELLS AGAINST OXIDATIVE STRESS.
1 to 2 sachets daily, stirred into a beverage such as coffee, tea or water.
The recommended daily dose should not be exceeded. It is important to maintain a varied and balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle. This supplement should not be used as an alternative to a varied diet.
This product is not recommended for use by women who are pregnant or breastfeeding nor by children under 11 years of age without first consulting a doctor or other health professional.
Collagen is the most abundant protein in our body and it is the hair, skin and nails’ most important constituent. After the age of 25, the body’s natural capacities to reproduce new collagen decrease significantly. Concurrently is there also an increase in the breakdown of connective tissue, causing the body’s collagen balance to shift even further. The collagen exclusively used in mM Kollagen® is manufactured and precisely tailored through enzymatic hydrolysis of collagen from fish, resembling the body’s native collagen. Special tailored enzymes cut long-chained collagen into predetermined specific collagen peptides, which are absorbed quickly and efficiently.
Zinc – contributes to maintenance of normal hair, skin and nails
Zinc is an important trace mineral, which contributes to the maintenance of normal hair, skin and nails. Zinc contributes to a normal protein synthesis, including the formation of collagen and keratin, which are central structural proteins in hair, skin and nails. The body does not produce zinc naturally and it is therefore an essential trace mineral that must be added through our diet. Sources for zinc include meat, grains, legumes and shellfish.
Selenium – contributes to maintenance of normal hair and nails
Selenium is an important trace mineral, which contributes to the maintenance of normal hair and nails. Selenium is an antioxidant and a constituent of selenium proteins, which has several central functions in the body and is a part of the body’s own antioxidant immune defence. Selenium contributes to protecting the cells against oxidative stress. The body does not produce selenium naturally and it is therefore an essential trace mineral that must be added through the diet. Sources for selenium includes fish, shellfish and grains.
Copper – contributes to normal pigmentation of hair and skin
Copper is an essential trace mineral, involved in the formation of hair, skin and connective tissue. During the formation of hair, skin and connective tissue, copper contributes to stabilizing the newly formed collagen.
Additionally, copper contributes to normal pigmentation of hair and skin. Copper has a central role in the production of the pigment called melanin, which absorbs light rays and protect the body from damage by UV-radiation. The body does not produce copper naturally and it is therefore an essential trace mineral that must be added through the diet. Sources for copper includes bread, grains, fruits and vegetables.
Vitamin C – contributes to normal collagen formation
Vitamin C, also called ascorbic acid, is very import to our body and contributes to normal collagen formation in skin, tendons, bones and the bone structure. During collagen formation, vitamin C stabilizes the collagen fibre structure, ensuring normal function of skin, tendons and bones. Vitamin C is also an antioxidant that protects the cells against oxidative stress from free radicals. The body does not produce vitamin C naturally and it is therefore an essential vitamin that must be added through the diet. Sources for vitamin C is first and foremost citrus fruits. Berries and different vegetables are also good sources for vitamin C.