Pure marine collagen for Neck skin

  

100% marine sourced   

Superior properties and functionalities from marine collagen purest form

  

Do you know? The neck is the most area that is particularly susceptible to wrinkling. The skin on the neck is thinner and more delicate than on other areas of the body, making it more prone to damage.

  

  

  

Ingredients: Thunnus albacares deep marine fish extract, Brown algae extarct, Shea butter, Extra virgin coconut oil, Jojoba oil, Vitamin E, Witch hazel, Silicone and Aquasome.

  

Pure Marine Collagen Serum (Double formula) contains 100% extracts of two important collagens from marine sourced: Thunnus albacares deep marine fish & laminaria brown alga, with extra virgin coconut oil which is high in natural vitamin E, with shea butter which nourishs skin with vitanin A, E and F, with silicone to restore water in the skin and liposome nanotechnology to help deliver active ingredients to penetrate deep down into the neck skin.

  

Our pure marine collagen serum is designed to stimulate Type III collagen deep down within the skin. The enhancement comes from a concentration of extrinsic native proteins from marine collagen which is known as the best source of collagen.

  

Collagen is a large molecule it can't penetrate into skin easily. There’s a need of technology that would have to be more with actually getting the skin to open up to allow the collagen through because a whole collagen molecule cannot be compressed and if it is broken down to be delivered then it's not whole, obviously. We use Aquasome AC-5 liposome to help both marine collagen to penetrate deep down into skin easily.

  

Combination of two essential pure marine collagens will help improve skin by : 

  

  • Stimulates collagen production and elastin collagen thickening 
  • Encourages skin renewal and minimize muscle contractions 
  • Reduces the appearance of deep wrinkles and fine lines 
  • Helps provide long-term improvements in deeper wrinkles. 
  • Helps prevent collagen and elastin breakdown to firm the skin 
  • increase skin elasticity and skin plumpness

  

  

Types of skin collagen 

  

Collagen is very important for the skin. Indeed, it is the principal structural protein holding the skin together. Collagen makes up to 75% of our skin. The quantity and quality of our skin's collagen has a major role in our appearance. Therefore, it may be tempting to think that simply getting more collagen into the skin should lead to dramatic rejuvenating effects. While there is a grain of truth to that, things are more complicated than they look as far as collagen is concerned.  

  

Our collagen has many types and the most abundant types of collagen in the skin are I and III; their fibrils form the mesh largely responsible for the skin's mechanical properties.  

  

Type I Collagen - The most abundant collagen in the body. Found in tendons, bones, skin and other tissues. Particularly abundant in the scar tissue. 

  

Type III Collagen - Common in fast growing tissue, particularly at the early stages (Phase 1) of wound repair. Much of it is replaced later by the type stronger and tougher type I collagen.  

  

In particular, a child's skin has a lot of collagen III, the type is common in fast growing tissues. The abundance of the type III collagen is partly responsible for the softness of the young skin. As the body growth slows down, the skin content of type III collagen declines, while that of type I increases. In fact, type I collagen continues to build up until about the age of 35, when the skin reaches the peak of its mechanical strength. After that, type I begins to decline as well. The dynamic of age-related changes in other collagen types remains unclear. However, we do know that by the age of 60, all types of collagen are significantly below their youthful levels.  

  

Understanding collagen types is important for a number of reasons. On the top of that different agents capable of stimulating collagen synthesis may affect different collagen types differently.   

  

Considering that collagen type I and III are predominate in the skin, the agents and treatments shown to stimulate the synthesis of these types are particularly promising. One good example of such an agent is topical stabilized L-ascorbic acid (Vitamin C) and Marine Collagen whose capacity to stimulate both type I and III collagen has been shown in a number of studies.

  

  

  

collagen types, pure marine collagen, thunnus albacares deep marine fish, laminaria brown algae, extra virgin coconut oil   

  

 

  

  

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