Hair supplements

The best dietary supplements with vitamins, minerals, collagen, keratin, melanin and silica for the hair.

Is your diet affecting your hair? If you aren’t getting enough of certain key nutrients, vitamins and minerals, you may be at risk for hair loss, less shiny hair, and thin hair.

Celloptimums supplements is designed to promote healthy, thick and shiny hair!

Here are some nutrients that are important for a healthy hair:


Collagen can promote healthy hair in a variety of ways: the amino acids in collagen are used to build hair proteins and strengthen the skin where the hair roots are located. Collagen can also prevent hair follicle damage and gray hair. Hair loss can also be directly linked to our natural collagen stores. This is why many men and women experience that their hair becomes thinner as they age (collagen levels in the body decrease after the age of 25).

Collagen consists mainly of three non-essential amino acids: proline, glycine and hydroxyproline and it is proline, which is also the main component of keratin, the fibrous wool-like substance that makes up our hair and our nails. Consuming proline-rich collagen gives our body the building blocks it needs to create hair.


Keratin protein is found deep down in the hair follicles where hair grows, and since it’s tough and fibrous, it gives our hair its strength and structure. But while this protein is found in nature, it’s nearly impossible to absorb from food and over time, this can take its toll on our hair, skin, and nails.


Silica strengthen hair and prevent thinning. It does this by delivering essential nutrients to your hair follicles. As a bonus, it can also benefit your skin and nails.


Melanin is a natural pigment that determines the color of your hair. When the production of this pigment slows down, hair turns gray or white. Since these colors largely symbolize growing older, many are keen to boost melanin production and restore their color as soon as possible.


Helps hair growth: By generating new cells, folic acid assists in the keratinization of hair during active hair growth.

Prevents premature graying: Folic acid keeps the production levels of oxygen-rich red blood cells normalized and stabilized. Without folic acid, these cells could potentially overproduce which may result in pigmentation changes to the hair.

Prevents hair loss: When your body isn't getting enough folic acid, the body will prioritize sending those critical nutrients to more vital organs, which would leave the hair to fend for itself.

Thickens hair: A folic acid deficiency may be associated with thinning hair.

Adds extra shine: Normalized levels of folic acid are associated with well distributed nutrients throughout the body. A healthy head of hair might appear shinier and stronger.

Assists in the creation of red blood cells: Most notably, folate assists in the creation of red blood cells. Red blood cell creation is needed to transfer nutrients throughout the body, as well as provide oxygen and minerals to rapidly dividing cells, such as hair.


Deoxyribonucleic acid, commonly known as DNA, is the information within each cell that carries the instructions for growth, development and functioning of all body cells, tissues and organs. When the cell reproduces, it must first make a copy of -- or replicate its DNA. Hair growth is dependent on synthesis of DNA and adequate vitamin B12, among other nutrients. So a potential sign of vitamin B12 deficiency is hair loss.


Biotin (vitamin B7) is important for cells inside your body. Low levels of it can cause hair loss, skin rashes, and brittle nails.


Red blood cells need iron to carry oxygen. Low levels can cause iron deficiency anemia. Symptoms include fatigue, pale skin, and hair loss. 


Vitamin C is essential for your gut to absorb iron.


You might already know that vitamin D is important for bones. But did you know that low levels of it are linked to hair loss? Your skin makes vitamin D when you get sunlight, but many people can’t get enough from sun alone. Taking magnesium with Vitamin D will enhance bioavailability.


Zinc can play a key role in making proteins in your hair and other cells. Your body can’t make it, so you need to get it from food or supplements. Signs of low zinc levels include hair loss, poor wound healing, and a weak sense of taste or smell. 

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Produced by: Wikinggruppen

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