1.2- Biotin

Biotin

Biotin helps develop healthy nails, skin and hair and is involved in many metabolic processes. It has a preventive and protective effect, especially with regard to hair loss and maintaining shiny hair. That is why biotin, which supports many other bodily processes as well, is such an important ingredient in Frummi.

GOOD TO KNOW

Also known as B7, biotin is one of the B group of vitamins. It helps promote healthy skin, hair and nails. Water soluble, it is important for genetic functioning and metabolic processes. Colourless and solid at room temperature, it is resistant to atmospheric oxygen but can melt at higher temperatures. The daily requirement for adults is 30-60mg depending on age, gender and general health.

HISTORY OF BIOTIN

Vitamin B7 has a long history of development that began in 1898 when, as part of skin research, it was named Vitamin H. Scientists extracted it from various products such as yeast and tested its properties until in 1927 it became clear that biotin is highly binding and reduces the biological availability of certain proteins. It was not until 1940 that it was discovered that biotin, Vitamin H and the R coenzyme R were identical. As a result, its chemical structure was decoded in 1942 and the first chemical synthesis took place in 1943.

FOODS CONTAINING BIOTIN

Biotin is present in numerous foods, so our daily requirement can easily be met by our diet. Good sources of biotin include:

  • Yeast
  • Soya beans
  • Nuts
  • Oats
  • Wholewheat flour
  • Brown rice
  • Apples
  • Mushrooms
  • Strawberries

In addition, biotin is found in various dietary supplements such as Frummi.

BENEFITS OF BIOTIN

Vitamin B7 has various important functions in the body. These are principally metabolic, as biotin is involved in protein and fat conversion. In addition the vitamin supports:

Transfer of genetic information
Radiant skin and strong, shiny hair
Strong nails
The functioning of the central nervous system

We usually get enough biotin from our food, so deficiency is rare. Nonetheless, symptoms of insufficient intake, which may appear mild initially, should not be ignored.

The most common signs of deficiency include muscle pain, mood disorders and hair loss. Additional indications might be impaired heart function or severe hallucinations.

The most commonly affected people are those who have a congenital metabolic disorder for biotin utilisation or are on a constant diet. Pregnant women are another risk group, which is why they must pay particular attention to their intake. Where a metabolic disorder is concerned, the body cannot process biotin properly and in extreme cases this can be fatal if left untreated. Regular consumption of raw egg should be avoided as this also inhibits the supply of biotin.

Overdose of biotin has not yet been shown to have any negative effects. Nonetheless it is recommended that the RDA not be exceeded.

BENEFITS OF BIOTIN

A balanced biotin intake has been proven to help keep hair structure strong and prevent hair loss. Deficiency can lead to brittle, dull and thinning hair. Resulting hair loss can be anything from mild to severe. For all these reasons, biotin is an essential ingredient in Frummi.

Biotin

is good for

nails, skin and hair

Biotin

For more information

on biotin

CLICK HERE

Caffeine

helps promote

vital, healthy looking hair.

Caffeine

For more information

on caffeine

CLICK HERE

Zinc

Zinc is the foundation

of a healthy metabolism

Zinc

For more information

on zinc

CLICK HERE

FRUMMI ACTIVE INGREDIENTS WORK FOR YOU

GET IN 
TOUCH!

Addresse:

KNS GmbH, im Bühl 32 | Flacht

Office hours:

Monday – Friday: 08am – 4pm

SUBSCRIBE TO OUR NEWSLETTER

* Required information

Please select how you'd prefer to hear from us:

You can unsubscribe at any time by clicking on the link at the end of our emails. Information about privacy can be found on our website.

We use Mailchimp as our marketing platform. By clicking below to subscribe, you acknowledge that your information will be transferred to Mailchimp for processing. Learn more about Mailchimp's privacy practices here.