My Hh moisture serum gives you hyaluronic acid and peptides for the ultimate moisture binding and regeneration of the skin. I chose 3 different peptides and, thus, we are dealing with resilience, collagen as well as the reduction of wrinkles and scar tissue. So, whether you think anti-ageing, scar tissue, acne or something different, moisture and regeneration are crucial for your skin.
In general, hyaluronic acid will be synthesised in our tissue, binding water to the skin, whereas peptides will bind the amino acids, helping you in the formation of new skin cells. Would you like to know more about my nerdy activities concerning those hyaluronic acids and peptides constituting my moisture serum? Then skip to the tab under “effect” where you can learn more.
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Hyaluronic acid is generated in your adrenal cortex, and your body uses it to bind water. As we know, we consist of 70% water, which does not squelch when we walk – which is pretty clever. For instance, your eyes contain 1% hyaluron, and its presence is higher in your joints and organs than in your muscles. As we age, we generate less hyaluron and, since a thoroughly moisturised skin is less important to the body than the moisturisation of our brain or other organs, the skin will be last in line. This shows up as dry skin with fine dry lines. Fortunately, this can be remedied through Hh.
Hyaluron appears in different chemical bindings in chains of between 400 and 2000 KiloDalton, or kDa. KiloDalton represents the weighing of atomic mass units, and thus it is an expression of the weight or mass of particles of atomic size. Suffice it to say that this is extremely small, but also extremely important, as it decides how the hyaluron will behave in your skin.
In it short-chain binding, the hyaluronic acid is split up into about 400 dKa, into about 1100 dKa for the medium-chain binding and about 2000 dKa. I Amager Man striving for a hyaluronic constitution as close to the one made by our body, as this will give the best conditions for the optimal effect on your skin. This is why I chose:
- 0.2% of the short for binding the most moisture possible and for penetrating deep into the skin.
- 0.2% of the medium for binding the moisture for as long as possible and, also, for binding the short for the longest time.
- 0.6% of the long for the formation of a barrier and the smoothening of the fine lines.
Can’t we just use more? No, unfortunately this is no option, since this has proven to have the opposite effect, namely that the hyaluron will draw moisture away from the skin and leave it even more dried out than before. You may not detect this until years later. It is for this very reason that we must never rest on our laurels, but continuously research into what will be most optimal for our skin. The correct hyaluron composition will contribute to encourage the skin itself to form more moisture, collagen and elastin, and the administering of peptides is therefore a fantastic solution. Which is precisely what we want.
We should never oversimplify the hyaluronic composition. I know that, among certain manufacturers, there is an ongoing battle as to who can boast products containing the highest hyaluronic percentage – or claiming that the permissive amount of low-molecular hyaluronic product content is infinite. In my opinion and, to the best of my knowledge, this is incorrect. I would therefore like to refer to more exhaustive knowledge:
In the first place, there is the scientific documentation. This is just one among several sources:
Secondly, a more popular-scientific and more accessible source:
Popularly expressed, peptides can be described as the connecting link between amino acids in the formation of new skin cells. Peptides are used in the skin’s formation of its various types of skin cells. They are diminutive, yet large enough to be able to penetrate the skin – but only if the skin is thoroughly moisturised. This is why we, in the industry, often link hyaluron with peptide.
I selected the three peptides which research has shown to be most efficient in our work towards the regeneration of new skin. I have split them up into the following:
- Tripeptide which the skin uses for the formation of new collagen.
- Tetrapeptide which the skin uses for the formation of elasticity.
- Hexapeptide which the skin uses for regeneration and anti-ageing.
If you love peptides as I do, please remember that all research shows that they will only be capable of truly penetrating the skin together with the formulation of lots of moisture/hyaluron.
Put 3-4 drops of hyaluron onto your fingertips and spread it out over the entire face – morning and evening. Next, you can use your facial oil or cream.
It will be an advantage to apply A-retinoid after Hh in the evening, as this will have an even greater regenerative effect on your skin. This procedure will work miracles – in particular in case of ageing signs such as wrinkles, sun damage, acne, impurities, blackspots etc.
Mix with other products to obtain a greater effect:
- A retinoid at night applied onto Hh will promote the regeneration of your skin during sleep.
- Vitamin E during the day applied onto Hh will contribute to a reduction in scar tissue.
- Rh – Rosehip Seed Oil applied onto Hh will be an amazing combination for you who love oils andire the maximum moisturisation of your skin.
- Face Cream Rich applied onto Hh – for you with dry skin or acne.
- Face Cream Calm applied onto Hh – for you who just need to calm down irritated, inflammatory skin.
Aqua, Glycerin, C12-15 Alkyl Benzoate, Sodium Hyaluronate (Low), Sodium Hyaluronate (Medium), Sodium Hyaluronate (High), C18-36 Acid Glycol Ester, C18-36 Acid Triglyceride, Tribehenin, Ethylhexylglycerin, Chlorella Vulgaris Extract, Ceramide NG, Palmitoyl Tripeptide-1, Palmitoyl Tetrapeptide-7, Palmitoyl Hexapeptide-12, Tocopheryl Acetate, Ammonium, Acryloyldimethyltaurate/VP Copolymer, Sorbitan Laurate, PEG-10 Phytosterol, Benzoic Acid, Dehydroacetic Acid, Phenoxyethanol.
|Formerly, hyaluron was extracted from cockscomb and cows’ eyes. I find it in super aqueous plants and roots such as viper’s grass and Jerusalem artichoke – both growing in the wild in the Nordic nature.|