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Hair, Skin, & Nails™ Gummies

Hair, Skin, & Nails™ Gummies

Hair, Skin, & Nails™ Gummies



Advanced Collagen Support


  • Protects from ultraviolet light and environmental pollutants*
  • Helps repair damaged hair, nails, & dry skin*
  • Contains powerful antioxidant vitamins*
  • Firms, smooths, and tightens skin*
  • Strengthens and smooths hair*
  • 45 Servings






When it comes to natural good looks, nothing quite tops the trifecta of hair, skin and nails. We can do our hair, put on makeup, and use nail polish, but that just covers up. Hair, Skin & Nails™ was designed to improve the actual health and natural appearance of our best assets.


  • Biotin helps repair damaged hair, nails, and dry skin.*
  • Methylsulfonylmethane provides the sulfur needed to improve the strength and thickness of the hair and nails.*
  • Lutein protects skin from damage caused by the sun's UV rays and pollutants found in the air.*


Hair, Skin, & Nails™ will help you sustain your beautiful features while you work on your physique, your career, and the many other tasks you handle. Look good, knowing that your hair, skin, and nails are as healthy as they can be.


*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Supplement Facts


Ingredient Profile

Vitamin A

A fat-soluble, antioxidant vitamin.

  • Improves resistance to infection and assist in the growth and repair of body tissues, including muscle.


Vitamin C

Offers multiple antioxidant benefits, boosts immune health, and enhances collagen formation.

  • Vitamin C has also been shown to increase fat loss and nitric oxide production.


Vitamin D

Promotes calcium absorption in the gut and maintains bone health and bone mineral density.

  • Vitamin D has other roles in the body, including modulation of cell growth, neuromuscular and immune function, and reduction of inflammatory markers.


Vitamin E

Oral vitamin E increases blood circulation, thus improving the amount of blood flowing through the hair and nail-growth structures.

  • Your nails and your hair are both created from dead keratin cells. The dead cells accumulate as a result of activity in the hair and nail-growth structures.
  • The activity, consisting of cell formation and division, would not be possible without an adequate blood supply.
  • Vitamin E may also decrease levels of creatine kinase and malondialdehyde, markers of mechanical and oxidative muscle damage. Hence vitamin E is critical for muscle recovery.


Vitamin B3

Helps the body make various sex and stress-related hormones in the adrenal glands and other parts of the body.

  • Niacin helps improve circulation, and it has been shown to suppress inflammation.


Vitamin B6

Helps the body make several neurotransmitters, chemicals that carry signals from one nerve cell to another.

  • It is needed for normal brain development and function and helps the body make the hormones serotonin and norepinephrine, which influence mood, and melatonin, which helps regulate the body clock.



A B-complex vitamin that helps repair damaged hair, nails, and dry skin.

  • It works with the other B vitamins to metabolize the food you eat, and this, in turn, nourishes your hair, nails, and skin, as well as other areas.
  • According to the University of Maryland Medical Center, this vitamin is often recommended for people who have weak, brittle or splitting hair and finger or toenails.
  • Getting enough biotin helps to prevent hair loss, dry or scaling skin and other symptoms associated with a deficiency of this vitamin.


Pantothenic Acid

Assists in the production of red blood cells, as well as sex and stress-related hormones produced in the adrenal glands. Pantothenic acid is also important in maintaining a healthy digestive tract, and it helps the body use other vitamins, particularly riboflavin.

  • According to Gene Bruno of the Huntington College of Health Sciences, a deficiency of this vitamin can harm your hair follicles, which may weaken them and lead to hair loss.
  • Pantothenic acid is often taken in conjunction with the other members of the B vitamin family, and maintaining adequate levels of these can improve the health of your hair and help prevent it from thinning.



Zinc is a key part of your skin’s dietary defense squad. The mineral lessens the formation of damaging free radicals and protects skin's lipids (fats) and fibroblasts—the cells that make collagen, your skin’s support structure—when skin is exposed to UV light, pollution, and other skin-agers.

  • Zinc also facilitates hair and tissue growth and repair and helps maintain the oil glands that surround hair follicles.


    Q: What is the best way to take Hair, Skin, & Nails™?

    A: As a dietary supplement, take one serving (3 capsules) with food once per day.


    Q: What role does collagen play in the body?

    A: Collagen helps to give strength to various structures of the body and also protects structures like the skin by preventing absorption and spreading of pathogenic substances, environmental toxins, microorganisms and cancerous cells.

    Collagen protein is the elastic that holds everything together, especially in the skin, where it smooths and tones. Collagen is also present in all the smooth muscle tissues, blood vessels, digestive tract, heart, gallbladder, kidneys and bladder.


    Q: Should I use any other supplements with Hair, Skin, & Nails™?

    A: Hair, Skin, & Nails™ is the only supplement needed to support beautiful hair, skin, and nails. Total body support can be achieved with Synergy for Her.


    Vitamin A

    1. Zile, M. H., & Cullum, M. E. (1983). The function of vitamin A: current concepts. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine172(2), 139-152.
    2. Dowling, J. E., & Wald, G. (1960). The biological function of vitamin A acid. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences46(5), 587-608.
    3. Ross, A. C., & Gardner, E. M. (1994). The function of vitamin A in cellular growth and differentiation, and its roles during pregnancy and lactation. In Nutrient Regulation during Pregnancy, Lactation, and Infant Growth(pp. 187-200). Springer, Boston, MA.


    Vitamin D

    1. Littlejohns, T. J., Henley, W. E., Lang, I. A., Annweiler, C., Beauchet, O., Chaves, P. H., ... & Lopez, O. L. (2014). Vitamin D and the risk of dementia and Alzheimer disease. Neurology83(10), 920-928.
    2. Spedding, S. (2014). Vitamin D and depression: a systematic review and meta-analysis comparing studies with and without biological flaws. Nutrients6(4), 1501-1518.
    3. Burgaz, A., Orsini, N., Larsson, S. C., & Wolk, A. (2011). Blood 25-hydroxyvitamin D concentration and hypertension: a meta-analysis. Journal of hypertension29(4), 636-645.
    4. Gordan, R., Gwathmey, J. K., & Xie, L. H. (2015). Autonomic and endocrine control of cardiovascular function. World journal of cardiology7(4), 204.
    5. Ceglia, L. (2009). Vitamin D and its role in skeletal muscle. Current opinion in clinical nutrition and metabolic care12(6), 628.
    6. Bischoff-Ferrari, H. A., Dawson-Hughes, B., Willett, W. C., Staehelin, H. B., Bazemore, M. G., Zee, R. Y., & Wong, J. B. (2004). Effect of vitamin D on falls: a meta-analysis. Jama291(16), 1999-2006.
    7. Cannell, J. J., Vieth, R., Umhau, J. C., Holick, M. F., Grant, W. B., Madronich, S., ... & Giovannucci, E. (2006). Epidemic influenza and vitamin D. Epidemiology & Infection134(6), 1129-1140.
    8. Pilz, S., Frisch, S., Koertke, H., Kuhn, J., Dreier, J., Obermayer-Pietsch, B., ... & Zittermann, A. (2011). Effect of vitamin D supplementation on testosterone levels in men. Hormone and Metabolic Research43(3), 223.


    Vitamin E

    1. Brigelius-Flohe, R., & Traber, M. G. (1999). Vitamin E: function and metabolism. The FASEB Journal13(10), 1145-1155.
    2. Herrera, E., & Barbas, C. (2001). Vitamin E: action, metabolism and perspectives. Journal of physiology and biochemistry57(1), 43-56.
    3. Azzi, A., Ricciarelli, R., & Zingg, J. M. (2002). Non‐antioxidant molecular functions of α‐tocopherol (vitamin E). FEBS letters519(1-3), 8-10.


    Vitamin B3 (Niacin)

    1. Elam, M. B., Hunninghake, D. B., Davis, K. B., Garg, R., Johnson, C., Egan, D., ... & ADMIT Investigators. (2000). Effect of niacin on lipid and lipoprotein levels and glycemic control in patients with diabetes and peripheral arterial disease: the ADMIT study: a randomized trial. Jama,284(10), 1263-1270.
    2. Goldberg, A., Alagona, P., Capuzzi, D. M., Guyton, J., Morgan, J. M., Rodgers, J., ... & Samuel, P. (2000). Multiple-dose efficacy and safety of an extended-release form of niacin in the management of hyperlipidemia. The American journal of cardiology, 85(9), 1100-1105.
    3. Guyton, J. R. (2007). Niacin in cardiovascular prevention: mechanisms, efficacy, and safety. Current opinion in lipidology, 18(4), 415-420.


    Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine)

    1. Czaja, J., Lebiedzinska, A., Marszall, M., & Szefer, P. (2011). Evaluation for magnesium and vitamin B6 supplementation among Polish elite athletes.Roczniki Państwowego Zakładu Higieny, 62(4).
    2. Manore, M. M. (2000). Effect of physical activity on thiamine, riboflavin, and vitamin B-6 requirements. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 72(2), 598s-606s.


    Vitamin C

    1. De Marchi, S., Prior, M., Rigoni, A., Zecchetto, S., Rulfo, F., & Arosio, E. (2012). Ascorbic acid prevents vascular dysfunction induced by oral glucose load in healthy subjects. European journal of internal medicine, 23(1), 54-57.
    2. Stewart, J. M., Ocon, A. J., & Medow, M. S. (2011). Ascorbate improves circulation in postural tachycardia syndrome. American Journal of Physiology-Heart and Circulatory Physiology, 301(3), H1033-H1042.
    3. Fernandes, P. R. O. F., Lira, F. A. D. S., Borba, V. V. L., Costa, M. J. C., Trombeta, I. C., Santos, M. D. S. B., & Santos, A. D. C. (2011). Vitamin C restores blood pressure and vasodilator response during mental stress in obese children. Arquivos Brasileiros de Cardiologie, 96(6), 490-497.
    4. Fernandes, P. R. O. F., Lira, F. A. D. S., Borba, V. V. L., Costa, M. J. C., Trombeta, I. C., Santos, M. D. S. B., & Santos, A. D. C. (2011). Vitamin C restores blood pressure and vasodilator response during mental stress in obese children. Arquivos brasileiros de cardiologia, 96(6), 490-497.
    5. Carrillo, A. E., Murphy, R. J., & Cheung, S. S. (2008). Vitamin C supplementation and salivary immune function following exercise-heat stress. Int J Sports Physiol Perform, 3(4), 516-530.
    6. Nakhostin-Roohi, B., Babaei, P., Rahmani-Nia, F., & Bohlooli, S. (2008). Effect of vitamin C supplementation on lipid peroxidation, muscle damage and inflammation after 30-min exercise at 75% VO^ sub 2max^. Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness, 48(2), 217.
    7. Colby, J. A., Chen, W. T., Baker, W. L., Coleman, C. I., Reinhart, K., Kluger, J., & White, C. M. (2011). Effect of ascorbic acid on inflammatory markers after cardiothoracic surgery. American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy,68(17).



    1. Said HM. Biotin: the forgotten vitamin. [editorial] Am J Clin Nutr. 2002;75(2)179-180.


    Pantothenic Acid

    1. Klett-Loch, L. M. (2000). U.S. Patent No. 6,013,279. Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
    2. Finner, A. M. (2013). Nutrition and hair: deficiencies and supplements.Dermatologic clinics, 31(1), 167-172.



    1. Shambaugh, G. E. (1989). Zinc: the neglected nutrient. Otology & Neurotology, 10(2), 156-160.
    2. Finner, A. M. (2013). Nutrition and hair: deficiencies and supplements.Dermatologic clinics, 31(1), 167-172.



    1. Moskowitz, R. W. (2000, October). Role of collagen hydrolysate in bone and joint disease. In Seminars in arthritis and rheumatism (Vol. 30, No. 2, pp. 87-99). WB Saunders.
    2. Bello, A. E., & Oesser, S. (2006). Collagen hydrolysate for the treatment of osteoarthritis and other joint disorders: a review of the literature. Current medical research and opinion, 22(11), 2221-2232.



    1. Kobayashi, Y., Miyamoto, M., Sugibayashi, K., & MORIMOTO, Y. (1998). Enhancing effect of N-acetyl-l-cysteine or 2-mercaptoethanol on the in vitro permeation of 5-fluorouracil or tolnaftate through the human nail plate.Chemical and pharmaceutical bulletin, 46(11), 1797-1802.
    2. Finner, A. M. (2013). Nutrition and hair: deficiencies and supplements.Dermatologic clinics, 31(1), 167-172.
    3. Nogueiras-Nieto, L., Gómez-Amoza, J. L., Delgado-Charro, M. B., & Otero-Espinar, F. J. (2011). Hydration and N-acetyl-l-cysteine alter the microstructure of human nail and bovine hoof: implications for drug delivery.Journal of controlled release, 156(3), 337-344.



    1. Noblet, J., Henry, Y., & Dubois, S. (1987). Effect of protein and lysine levels in the diet on body gain composition and energy utilization in growing pigs. Journal of Animal Science, 65(3), 717-726.
    2. Halliday, D., & McKeran, R. O. (1975). Measurement of muscle protein synthetic rate from serial muscle biopsies and total body protein turnover in man by continuous intravenous infusion of l-[α-15N] lysine. Clinical Science,49(6), 581-590.
    3. Tesseraud, S., Peresson, R., Lopes, J., & Chagneau, A. M. (1996). Dietary lysine deficiency greatly affects muscle and liver protein turnover in growing chickens. British Journal of Nutrition, 75(06), 853-865.
    4. Suminski, R. R., Robertson, R. J., Goss, F. L., Arslanian, S., Kang, J., DaSilva, S., ... & Metz, K. F. (1997). Acute effect of amino acid ingestion and resistance exercise on plasma growth hormone concentration in young men. International journal of sport nutrition, 7(1), 48-60.



    1. Debbi, E. M., Agar, G., Fichman, G., Ziv, Y. B., Kardosh, R., Halperin, N., ... & Debi, R. (2011). Efficacy of methylsulfonylmethane supplementation on osteoarthritis of the knee: a randomized controlled study. BMC complementary and alternative medicine, 11(1), 1.
    2. Kalman, D. S., Feldman, S., Scheinberg, A. R., Krieger, D. R., & Bloomer, R. J. (2012). Influence of methylsulfonylmethane on markers of exercise recovery and performance in healthy men: a pilot study. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition, 9(1), 1-11.
    3. Barmaki, S., Bohlooli, S., Khoshkhahesh, F., & Nakhostin-Roohi, B. (2012). Effect of methylsulfonylmethane supplementation on exercise-induced muscle damage and total antioxidant capacity. The Journal of sports medicine and physical fitness, 52(2), 170-174.
    4. Ezaki, J., Hashimoto, M., Hosokawa, Y., & Ishimi, Y. (2013). Assessment of safety and efficacy of methylsulfonylmethane on bone and knee joints in osteoarthritis animal model. Journal of bone and mineral metabolism, 31(1), 16-25.


    Horsetail Herb

    1. Singh, N., Kaur, S., Bedi, P. M. S., & Kaur, D. (2011). Anxiolytic effects of Equisetum arvense Linn. extracts in mice. Indian journal of experimental biology, 49(5), 352.
    2. Radulović, N., Stojanović, G., & Palić, R. (2006). Composition and antimicrobial activity of Equisetum arvense L. essential oil. Phytotherapy Research, 20(1), 85-88.



    1. Barel, A., Calomme, M., Timchenko, A., Paepe, K. D., Demeester, N., Rogiers, V., ... & Berghe, D. V. (2005). Effect of oral intake of choline-stabilized orthosilicic acid on skin, nails and hair in women with photodamaged skin. Archives of Dermatological Research, 297(4), 147-153.
    2. Lassus, A. (1993). Colloidal silicic acid for oral and topical treatment of aged skin, fragile hair and brittle nails in females. Journal of international medical research, 21(4), 209-215.
    3. Loeper, J., Goy-Loeper, J., Rozensztajn, L., & Fragny, M. (1979). The antiatheromatous action of silicon. Atherosclerosis, 33(4), 397-408.


    Coconut Water

    1. Kuberski T, Roberts A, Linehan B, Bryden RN, Teburae M: Coconut water as a rehydration fluid. N Z Med J 1979, 90(641):98-100


    Alpha Lipoic Acid

    1. McNeilly, A. M., Davison, G. W., Murphy, M. H., Nadeem, N., Trinick, T., Duly, E., ... & McEneny, J. (2011). Effect of α-lipoic acid and exercise training on cardiovascular disease risk in obesity with impaired glucose tolerance. Lipids in health and disease, 10(1), 1.
    2. Zembron-Lacny, A., Slowinska-Lisowska, M., Szygula, Z., Witkowski, K., Stefaniak, T., & Dziubek, W. (2009). Assessment of the antioxidant effectiveness of alpha-lipoic acid in healthy men exposed to muscle-damaging exercise. J Physiol Pharmacol, 60(2), 139-43.
    3. Sola, S., Mir, M. Q., Cheema, F. A., Khan-Merchant, N., Menon, R. G., Parthasarathy, S., & Khan, B. V. (2005). Irbesartan and lipoic acid improve endothelial function and reduce markers of inflammation in the metabolic syndrome results of the irbesartan and lipoic acid in endothelial dysfunction (island) study. Circulation, 111(3), 343-348.
    4. Ranieri, M., Sciuscio, M., Cortese, A. M., Santamato, A., Di Teo, L., Ianieri, G., ... & Megna, M. (2009). The Use and Alpha-Lipoic Acid (ALA), Gamma Linolenic Acid (GLA) and Rehabilitation in the Treatment of Back Pain: Effect on Health-Related Quality of Life. International journal of immunopathology and pharmacology, 22(3 suppl), 45-50.



    1. Perricone, N. V. (2005). U.S. Patent No. 6,908,941. Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
    2. Acquistapace, K. E. DMAE: Higher Doses Support Cognitive Health and Dissolve Age Spots.
    3. Staff, V. R. P. From Attention Span to Radiant Skin, DMAE Tackles It All.



    1. Segger, D., & Schönlau, F. (2004). Supplementation with Evelle® improves skin smoothness and elasticity in a double‐blind, placebo‐controlled study with 62 women. Journal of dermatological treatment, 15(4), 222-226.
    2. Krutmann, J., & Humbert, P. (2011). Nutrition for healthy skin. Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.
    3. Humbert, P., Binda, D., Robin, S., & Krutmann, J. (2010). Beauty from inside: nutrition-based strategies in cosmetic dermatology. In Nutrition for Healthy Skin (pp. 189-196). Springer Berlin Heidelberg.

    California’s Proposition 65 entitles California consumers to special warnings.

    WARNING: Cancer and Reproductive Harm -