What is Beauty Boost?
Vital Proteins’ Beauty Boost is rich in Biotin and Vitamin C to help boost your body’s natural production of collagen, as well as B6 and Selenium for added hair, skin and nail beauty benefits. The Beauty Boost offers a host of health benefits and helps support youthful skin, healthier hair, and stronger nails – a healthier appearance on the outside, without forgetting that how you look & feel on the inside is important too. It is Non-GMO Project Verified, 100% vegan, and made with organic fruits and vegetables, making it a great source for pure nutritional benefits.
Beauty Captured in a Capsule:
Because VP’s Beauty Boost has a high concentration of Biotin and vitamin C, it aids in increasing collagen production which promotes healthy hair, skin, and nails and a healthier, more radiant appearance. As we age, our body’s natural collagen production slows, which can reduce skin elasticity and increase signs of aging. Beauty Boost offers 500% of the daily value of Biotin and 300% of the daily value of vitamin C, both of which directly and effectively impact collagen production. Not to mention, biotin is important for maintaining a healthy metabolism.
Is Beauty Boost the Same as Collagen?
Beauty Boost helps to fortify collagen production, but does not contain collagen protein. Beauty Boost is an accompaniment to your favorite Vital Proteins collagen supplement.
- Aids in maintaining elasticity of skin**
- Helps boost the body’s collagen production**
- Supports healthy hair & nails**
- Helps to contribute to a healthy metabolism**
- Supports a youthful appearance**
- Sourced entirely from organic foods**
Who it’s Right for:
Anyone looking for a convenient way to get everything they need to help maintain beauty, health, and vitality – in capsule form.
How & When to Take it:
3 capsules per day – take it to start or end the day, or anytime in between. The Beauty Boost does not need to be taken with food.
Get to Know the Organic Food Blend:
Benefits of Guava
You might associate oranges as a Vitamin C-packed source, but did you know that guavas actually have four times the amount of Vitamin C? This beautiful and delicious tropical superfruit is loaded with antioxidants that can promote the elimination of free radicals, support heart health, and along with vitamins A and C, can encourage skin health (3). Guava is rich in antioxidants, which can ultimately help to reduce the signs of aging (2).
Benefits of Amla Berry
For healthy hair, look no further than the Amla berry! Amla berries, otherwise known as Indian gooseberries, are an excellent source of vitamins to enrich and support hair growth and strength (4). Studies have shown that Amla berries are rich in carotene and iron, which protect hair against free radicals that could be damaging to hair follicles. Amla is also known to contain powerful antioxidants which help to promote the elimination of free radicals and improve skin hydration and slow the signs of aging (5).
Benefits of Holy Basil
Holy basil, also known as tulsi, is commonly used for skincare and studies have shown that holy basil is an excellent source for fighting bacteria and promoting clear, glowing skin (6). Packed with Vitamin C, Vitamin A, and several essential oils, holy basil also has several antioxidants that help to reduce the signs of aging (7). Be careful though! The culinary basil you might have in your spice cabinet isn’t the same as holy basil; regular basil lacks the vitamins and nutrients found in holy basil.
Benefits of Lemon
Lemons are a great source of vitamin C, offering 51% of the recommended daily intake per lemon, making it a fantastic immune-booster. Research shows that vitamin C rich fruits and veggies can improve overall cardiovascular health (8) and can help promote healthy hair, skin, and nails. Studies have also shown that lemon extracts contain plant compounds that aid in the prevention of weight gain (9).
Benefits of Bamboo
Bamboo is an all-encompassing vegetable that offers immunity-boosting properties as well as digestion support (10). Vitamins found in bamboo, including Vitamin A, Vitamin B6, riboflavin, and folate can help the body strengthen immunity (11). High in fiber, research shows that incorporating bamboo into meals can be great for weight management as well.
Benefits of Mustard Seed
Your favorite condiment may actually have beauty benefits! Mustard seeds are tiny, but they’re mighty. Research has shown that mustard seeds contain properties that help promote hair growth and strength, as it is rich in protein, calcium, vitamin A and E (12). Mustard has been known to condition hair from the inside out, helping to reinforce and strengthen at the root. But the benefits of mustard seed don’t end there! Mustard seed is a great source of Selenium, which acts as an antioxidant and helps to aid in thyroid health.
Benefits of Sesbania Grandiflora
Sesbania grandiflora, more commonly known as vegetable hummingbird or agati, is thought to originate from Southeast Asia, and is also known as hummingbird vegetable or corkwood tree. Sesbania grandiflora leaves are highly beneficial for skin health due to it’s high concentrations of iron, which help the skin retain oxygen (1). A lack of iron can cause the skin to look sallow or develop dark spots.
(1) Sylvia. “Sesbania facts and health benefits.” Health Benefits. Health Benefits, 01 June 2017. Web. 06 July 2017.
(2) Masaki, Hitoshi. “Role of antioxidants in the skin: Anti-aging effects.” Journal of Dermatological Science58.2 (2010): 85-90. Web.
(3) Kim, Seo-Young, Eun-A Kim, Young-Sun Kim, Seok-Kyu Yu, Changyong Choi, Jung-Suk Lee, Yong-Tae Kim, Jae-Woon Nah, and You-Jin Jeon. “Protective effects of polysaccharides from Psidium guajava leaves against oxidative stresses.” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules91 (2016): 804-11. Web.
(4) “Calcium bioavailability and absorption: a review.” L. H. Allen Am J Clin Nutr. 1982 Apr; 35(4): 783–808.
(5) Bhattacharya A, et al. Antioxidant activity of active tannoid principles of Emblica officinalis (amla). Indian J Exp Biol. (1999)
(6) Vivoch J, et al. Evaluation of in vitro antimicrobial activity of Thai basil oils and their micro-emulsion formulas against Propionibacterium acnes. Int Journal of Cosmet Sci 2006; 28(2): 125-33.
(7) Rastogi S, Kalra A, Gupta V, et al. Unravelling the genome of Holy basil: an “incomparable” “elixir of life” of traditional Indian medicine. BMC Genomics. 2015;16(1):413. doi:10.1186/s12864-015-1640-z.
(8) Joshipura, K. J. (2001). The Effect of Fruit and Vegetable Intake on Risk for Coronary Heart Disease. Annals of Internal Medicine,134(12), 1106. doi:10.7326/0003-4819-134-12-200106190-00010
(9) Fukuchi Y, Hiramitsu M, Okada M, et al. Lemon Polyphenols Suppress Diet-induced Obesity by Up-Regulation of mRNA Levels of the Enzymes Involved in β-Oxidation in Mouse White Adipose Tissue. Journal of Clinical Biochemistry and Nutrition. 2008;43(3):201-209. doi:10.3164/jcbn.2008066.
(10) Park, Eun-Jin, and Deok-Young Jhon. “Effects of bamboo shoot consumption on lipid profiles and bowel function in healthy young women.” Nutrition25.7-8 (2009): 723-28. Web.
(11) “Bamboo Information | Evidenced-Based Supplement Guide on MedicineNet.com.” MedicineNet. N.p., n.d. Web. 06 July 2017.
(12) Bakhriu H.K., MD. Indian Spices & Condiments as Natural Healers. N.p.: Jaico Publishing House, 2001. Print.