How Radyant Works
The vitamins, minerals, and amino acids contained in Sync Wellness Radyant play a key role in supporting the special types of cells contained in skin tissues. Healthy skin is crucial for protecting the network of muscles, bones, nerves, blood vessels, and everything else inside our bodies.
The Sync Wellness Radyant formula starts with collagen—a key ingredient that supports healthy connective tissue and epithelial tissue. 1 The body naturally produces collagen, but the levels start to decline as we age, making supplementation a prudent choice.
Arguably, the most important micronutrient for skin is a B vitamin complex. The new Sync Wellness Radyant formula includes nearly 15 times more biotin than the original formula and added pantothenic acid to further provide potent antioxidant support for healthy Radyant.
A vitamin B complex supports both the body’s health and its outward beauty by nourishing skin tissues. 2 It is required for healthy metabolism, as well as a healthy nervous system and cardiovascular functions.
Sync Wellness Radyant also contains vitamins A, C, and E noted for their powerful antioxidant properties. A comprehensive blend of trace minerals along with increased doses of iodine, zinc, copper, and manganese, support healthy blood antioxidant capacity and help promote healthy skin cells. 3,4,5
Many micronutrients play a role in supporting proper blood supply to the skin, as well as regulating the production of important proteins and amino acids found in skin, hair, and nails. The new Sync Wellness Radyant formula includes a potent amino acid blend. Amino acids are known to boost healthy hair growth by making keratin, the foundation of hair development, and to promote healthy red blood cells that deliver nutrients to hair follicles. 6
The ingredients in Sync Wellness Radyant provide a multitude of beneficial effects, especially for nourishing cells contained in the skin and
its related tissues. These benefits may include:
- Support for vibrant, healthy skin
- Supports strong nails
- Promotes lustrous hair
- Supports antioxidant capacity in the skin
1. Rauscher, S., Baud, S., Miao, M., Keeley, F. W., & Pomès, R. (2006). Proline and glycine control protein self-organization into elastomeric or amyloid fibrils. Structure, 14(11), 1667-1676.
2. Mock, D. M. (1991, December). Skin manifestations of biotin deficiency. In Seminars in dermatology (Vol. 10, No. 4, pp. 296-302).
3. Wolf, C., Steiner, A., & Hönigsmann, H. (1988). Do oral carotenoids protect human skin against ultraviolet erythema, psoralen phototoxicity, and ultraviolet-induced DNA damage?. Journal of investigative dermatology, 90(1), 55-57.
4. Offord, E. A., Gautier, J. C., Avanti, O., Scaletta, C., Runge, F., Krämer, K., & Applegate, L. A. (2002). Photoprotective potential of lycopene, β-carotene, vitamin E, vitamin C and carnosic acid in UVA-irradiated human skin fibroblasts. Free Radical Biology and Medicine, 32(12), 1293-1303.
5. Butawan, M., Benjamin, R., & Bloomer, R. (2017). Methylsulfonylmethane: applications and safety of a novel dietary supplement. Nutrients, 9(3), 290.
6. Haneke, E., & Baran, R. (2011). Micronutrients for hair and nails. Nutrition for Healthy Skin, 2, 149-163.