One of the unavoidable signs of aging are wrinkles and fine lines. There are expensive procedures available that may lessen their appearance and natural remedies that are effective in delaying their arrival.

When skin ages, it loses its collagen, your skin’s primary tightening protein that is responsible for keeping your skin taut and smooth. This is a natural process and is sure to affect us all, everyone is susceptible to these fine lines, hollowness that appears in face, and sagging of skin due to collagen loss. And the collagen production only lessens with every year. The dermal layer thins due to the ongoing reduction in collagen.

Though the severity and onset of wrinkling and fine lines has a lot to do with family genes, there are plenty of things you can do to control level of damage and the rate at which it happens to you. Take charge of this by adding a premium Amino Collagen supplement to your diet and set aside time every morning for a face massage to prevent fine lines and minimize wrinkles.


Ways to Reduce Wrinkles

Avoid overexposure to the sun. It’s actually the main cause of wrinkles according to a multitude of studies.

Use sunscreen. Not only can it protect you from skin cancer while also preventing wrinkles.

Don’t even think about smoking. Not only does smoking cigarettes have cancerous effects on the body… it turns out reports have shown smoker’s skin being up to 40% thinner in addition to showing more wrinkles.

Get your beauty sleep. If you don’t get the sleep required, your body produces the hormone, cortisol, that speeds the breakdown of your skin.

Sleep on your back with satin/silk pillowcases. It’s the best position to avoid causing fine lines and wrinkles over time. Cotton pillowcases absorbs your natural oils and dries you out, unlike silk/satin.

Eat more fish or get your Omega-3s. Salmon and Tilapia (as well as other cold-water fish) are a source of protein and building blocks of healthy skin. It keeps your skin nourished and youthful in appearance, keeping the skin plump and reducing wrinkles.

Don’t forget to eat your fruits and veggies. They have the antioxidants needed to fight the damage caused by free-radicals.

Grab the moisturizer. You would be surprised how many forget to use a basic moisturizer to keep skin fresh. There’s no better way to aid less visibility of fine lines and wrinkles. Try our Intense Nutrients Moisturizer with Hyaluronic Acid, MSM, & DMAE

Careful not to over-wash. Use a nourishing cleanser instead of water and soaps that may contain harsh chemicals. Tap water has been shown to strip way the natural oils and moisture that prevents wrinkles.


What We Recommend for Reducing Wrinkles and Fine Lines

clinical-study-summaryNow you can rejuvenate your skin by supplementing your diet with Amino Collagen Cwhich is a collagen protein powder that will help you look and feel younger with continued use.(6, 8)

Shown to increase collagen formation, increase skin elasticity, increase skin hydration,(10) and reduce wrinkles. Not only will your skin look years younger,(8) but Amino Collagen C supports thicker, stronger hair and nails as well. Amino Collagen C is also great for bone and joints.(1,3)

The stunning results will make you FEEL CONFIDENT that you made the right beauty choice. With no unwanted calories from fillers or flavorings, this formula contains concentrated amounts of powerful anti-aging ingredients that will help you restore to more youthful skin from the inside out.

NOURISH your body with beauty proteins that replenish and stimulate your body’s own natural collagen stores. The results after 8-12 weeks, with 2 scoops per day will amaze you!




In a double-blind randomized study of 80 individuals ages 35-59, the results are undeniable.*

(see references at bottom of page)

skin hydration study collagen clinical study graphic

*Results based on study of 10mg/day of hydrolyzed fish peptide collagen as found in Amino Collagen C. Results may vary. See Study References at Bottom of Page.


Study Cites and References

(1) Wu J., Fujioka M., Sugimoto K., (2004) Assessment of effectiveness of oral administration of collagen peptide on bone metabolism in growing and mature rats. J Bone Miner Metab 22:547-553.
(2) Asghar and Henrickson, (1982) Chemical, biochemical, functional characteristics of collagen in food system. Advanced in Food research 28.
(3) Oesser S., Adam M., Babel W., Seifert J., (1999) Oral administration of 14C labeled collagen hydrolyzates leads to an accumulation of radioactivity in cartilage of mice. J nutrition 129:1891-1895.

(4) Iwai K., Hasegawa T., Taguchi Y., et al., (2006) Identification of food-derived collagen peptides in human blood after oral ingestion of gelatin hydrolysates. J Agric Food Chem 53: 6531-6536.
(5) Postlethwaite AE., Seyer JM., Kang AH., (1978) Chemotactic attraction of human fibroblasts to type I, II and III collagens and collagen-derived peptides. Proc Acad Sci USA 75: 871-875.

(6) Minaguchi J., Koyama Y., Hosaka Y., et al., (2005) Effects of ingestion of collagen peptide on collagen fibrils and glycosaminoglycans in Achilles tendon. J Nutr SCi Vitaminol (Tokyo) 51: 169-174.
(7) Matsuda, et al., (2006) Effects of ingestion of collagen peptide on collagen fibrils and glycosaminoglycans in the dermis, J Nutr Sci Vitaminol, 52: 211-215.
(8) Hitoshi Matsumoto, et al., (2006) Clinical Effects of Fish Type I collagen hydrolysate on skin properties. ITE Letters on batteries, new technologies and medicine, 7 (4) . (9) Sumida E., (2004) The effect of oral ingestion of collagen peptide on skin hydration and biochemical data of blood, Journal of Nutritional Food 7 (3): 45-52.

(10) Morganti P., Randazzo SD., Bruno C., (1988) Oral treatment of skin dryness. Cosmet Toilet 103:77-80.
(11) Cosgrove MC., Franco OH., Granger SP., et al., (2007) Dietary nutrient intakes and skin-aging appearance among middle-aged American women. Am J Clin Nutr 86: 1225–1231.

*Clinical Studies

  • Ohara et al, 2010. Collagen-derived dipeptide, proline-hydroxyproline, stimulates cell proliferation and hyaluronic acid synthesis in cultured human dermal fibroblasts. J Dermato, 374: 330-338
  • Matsuda, N., et al., 2006, Effects of Ingestion of Collagen Peptide on Collagen fibrils and Glycosaminoglycans in the Dermis, Journal of nutritional science and vitaminology, 52:211-215
  • Clinical study 2008 – AOO654 – 51, Dermscan, France
  • Clinical study YNTKK – 2008 – 4144, Souken, Japan
  • Clinical study, COSderma, France, 2012 Visualisation and assessment versus placebo of the effect in vivo of the oral intake of hydrolysed collagen on skin properties.

For more information on studies available, please contact us.

*For use as a dietary supplement only. This product is not intended to cure, prevent, diagnose, lessen, or mitigate any disease. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.