Done-For-You Health Article
Blood Sugar Creeping Up – Get Control by Doing These

Price: CAD $47.00

Buy 3 articles, get 1 free!

Click here to shop for additional articles.

Product Details:

Document Type: MS Word

Word Count: 2,538

# of References: 22

Release Date: Oct 19, 2017

Share this with a friend!

‘Done for you’ pre-written blog post

Instantly download the entire post and upload to your website.

How to use this article

When you purchase your license to use this article you can:

  • Publish it as your own on your blog (YOU are the author).
  • Send it out to your subscribers via email.
  • Record a video or podcast episode talking about the credible health information.
  • Pull out quotes and excerpts for social media posts.
  • Give them to your paying clients or email subscribers.
  • Create a trust-building webinar or workshop.

You can customize it by:

  • Changing the headline and add images.
  • Taking out entire sections if they don’t apply to your niche (they’re long enough that they’ll still have bulk!).
  • Personalize the wording so it resonates with your clients.
  • Adding your tips, recommendations, and links to your recipes, videos, etc.

Please don’t re-sell it or submit it anywhere else as your own (i.e., as a guest post).

Click to preview article opening content and subsections

Beautiful skin with hyaluronic acid

Did you know that back in medieval France, King Henry II’s wife, Princess Catherine, believed that if she ate chicken combs she would become beautiful? Even before that (in the 700s) Yang Guifei, one of the four beauties of ancient China, also ate chicken combs.

Chicken combs, as it turns out, contain a lot of a substance known as hyaluronic acid. Recent clinical studies show that ingesting hyaluronic acid actually can increase the moisture content of the skin. This shows up as more hydrated, and “beautiful” younger-looking skin.

Nowadays, hyaluronic acid is not just made from chicken combs, but also from microbial fermentation. It’s found in many skin supplements. It’s also used as an injectable filler to reduce wrinkles.

Let’s dive into how this ancient beauty enhancer actually works.

Subsections of the article:

  • Hyaluronic acid in the “matrix”
  • Hyaluronic acid in the skin
  • Aging and wounded skin
  • Collagen and hyaluronic acid supplements
  • Skin benefits from ingesting hyaluronic acid (as a food and supplement)
  • Skin benefits from supplementing with hyaluronic acid and collagen
  • Skin benefits from other supplements that increase hyaluronic acid
  • How ingested hyaluronic acid helps the skin
  • Summary

Click to view references

Amado, I.R., Vázquez, J.A., Pastrana, L. & Teixeira, J.A. (2016). Cheese whey: A cost-effective alternative for hyaluronic acid production by Streptococcus zooepidemicus. Food Chem. 2016 May 1;198:54-61. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2015.11.062.

Aguirre, A., Gil-Quintana, E., Fenaux, M., Erdozain, S. & Sarria, I. (2017). Beneficial Effects of Oral Supplementation With Ovoderm on Human Skin Physiology: Two Pilot Studies. J Diet Suppl, 14(6):706-714. doi: 10.1080/19390211.2017.1310781.
LINK: Type II Collagen. Accessed 2017Oct10.

Fisher, G.J., Datta, S., Wang, Z., Li, X.-Y., Quan, T., Chung, J.H., … Voorhees, J.J. (2000). c-Jun–dependent inhibition of cutaneous procollagen transcription following ultraviolet irradiation is reversed by all-trans retinoic acid. Journal of Clinical Investigation, 106(5), 663–670.

Frantz, C., Stewart, K.M. & Weaver, V.M. (2010). The extracellular matrix at a glance. J Cell Sci, 123: 4195-4200; doi: 10.1242/jcs.023820

Hussain, A., Zia, K.M., Tabasum, S., Noreen, A., Ali, M., Iqbal, R. & Zuber, M. (2017). Blends and composites of exopolysaccharides; properties and applications: A review. Int J Biol Macromol, 94(Pt A):10-27. doi: 10.1016/j.ijbiomac.2016.09.104.

Kavasi, R.M., Berdiaki, A., Spyridaki, I., Corsini, E., Tsatsakis, A., Tzanakakis, G. & Nikitovic, D. (2017). HA metabolism in skin homeostasis and inflammatory disease. Food Chem Toxicol, 101:128-138. doi: 10.1016/j.fct.2017.01.012.

Kawada, C., Yoshida, T., Yoshida, H., Matsuoka, R., Sakamoto, W., Odanaka, W., … Urushibata, O. (2014). Ingested hyaluronan moisturizes dry skin. Nutrition Journal, 13, 70.

Kimura, M., Maeshima, T., Kubota, T., Kurihara, H., Masuda, Y. & Nomura, Y. (2016). Absorption of Orally Administered Hyaluronan. J Med Food, 9(12):1172-1179.

Lee, D.H., Oh, J.H. & Chung J.H. (2016). Glycosaminoglycan and proteoglycan in skin aging.
Journal of Dermatological Science, 83(3):174-181.

Maccari, F., Mantovani, V., Gabrielli, O., Carlucci, A., Zampini, L., Galeazzi, T., Galeotti, F., Coppa, G.V. & Volpi, N. (2016). Metabolic fate of milk glycosaminoglycans in breastfed and formula fed newborns. Glycoconj J. 2016 Apr;33(2):181-8. doi: 10.1007/s10719-016-9655-5.

MacKay, D. & Miller, A.L. (2003). Nutritional support for wound healing. Altern Med Rev, 8(4):359-77.

Marini, A., Grether-Beck, S., Jaenicke, T., Weber, M., Burki, C., Formann, P., Brenden, H., Schönlau, F. & Krutmann, J. (2012). Pycnogenol® effects on skin elasticity and hydration coincide with increased gene expressions of collagen type I and hyaluronic acid synthase in women. Skin Pharmacol Physiol, 25(2):86-92. doi: 10.1159/000335261.

Maytin, E.V. (2016). Hyaluronan: More than just a wrinkle filler. Glycobiology, 26(6), 553–559.

Oesser, S., Adam, M., Babel, W. & Seifert J. (1999). Oral administration of (14)C labeled gelatin hydrolysate leads to an accumulation of radioactivity in cartilage of mice (C57/BL). Journal of Nutrition, 129(10):1891-1895.

Oh, J.H., Kim, Y.K., Jung, J.Y., Shin, J.E., Kim, K.H., Cho, K.H., Eun, H.C. & Chung, J.H. (2011). Intrinsic aging- and photoaging-dependent level changes of glycosaminoglycans and their correlation with water content in human skin. J Dermatol Sci, 62(3):192-201. doi: 10.1016/j.jdermsci.2011.02.007

Oishi, Y., Fu, Z.W., Ohnuki, Y., Kato, H. & Noguchi, T. (2002). Molecular basis of the alteration in skin collagen metabolism in response to in vivo dexamethasone treatment: effects on the synthesis of collagen type I and III, collagenase, and tissue inhibitors of metalloproteinases. Br J Dermatol, 147(5):859-68.

Pan, N.C., Pereira, H.C.B., da Silva, M.L.C., Vasconcelos, A.F.D. & Celligoi, M.A.P.C. (2017). Improvement Production of Hyaluronic Acid by Streptococcus zooepidemicus in Sugarcane Molasses. Appl Biochem Biotechnol, 182(1):276-293. doi: 10.1007/s12010-016-2326-y.

Papakonstantinou, E., Roth, M., & Karakiulakis, G. (2012). Hyaluronic acid: A key molecule in skin aging. Dermato-Endocrinology, 4(3), 253–258.

Schwartz, S.R. & Park, J. (2012). Ingestion of BioCell Collagen(®), a novel hydrolyzed chicken sternal cartilage extract; enhanced blood microcirculation and reduced facial aging signs. Clin Interv Aging, 7: 267–273. doi: 10.2147/CIA.S32836

Song, S., Yu, Q., Zhang, B., Ai, C., Sun, Y., Fu, Y., Zhao, M. & Wen, C. (2017). Quantification and comparison of acidic polysaccharides in edible fish intestines and livers using HPLC-MS/MS. Glycoconj J. doi: 10.1007/s10719-017-9783-6.

Tanaka, M., Misawa, E., Yamauchi, K., Abe, F. & Ishizaki, C. (2015). Effects of plant sterols derived from Aloe vera gel on human dermal fibroblasts in vitro and on skin condition in Japanese women. Clin Cosmet Investig Dermatol, 20(8):95-104. doi: 10.2147/CCID.S75441. eCollection 2015.

Price: CAD $47.00

2,538 words – 22 scientific references

— Buy 3 articles, get 1 free! —

Click here to shop for additional articles