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New Chapter Hair Skin & Nails - Fermented Biotin & Beauty Herbs -- 30 Vegan Capsules

New Chapter Hair Skin & Nails - Fermented Biotin & Beauty Herbs
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New Chapter Hair Skin & Nails - Fermented Biotin & Beauty Herbs -- 30 Vegan Capsules

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New Chapter Hair Skin & Nails - Fermented Biotin & Beauty Herbs Description

  • Organic Algae with Astaxanthin, a Rare-Plant-Nutrient Clinically Proven to Maintain a Youthful Appearance and Reduce Fine Lines & Wrinkles
  • Biotin Builds Keratin for Healthy Hair & Strong Nails
  • Superfood Botanical Blends with Fermented Herbs
  • Made with Organic Algae and Aloe
  • Kosher

Beauty Inspired By Nature™


Clinical Strength Skin Results

Astaxanthin's powerful antioxidant action is clinically proven to reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles, improve skin elasticity and help maintain a youthful appearance.


Strong, Healthy Hair & Nails

Deeply nourishes hair & nails with 100% Daily Value of probiotic-fermented Biotin to support your natural production of keratin.


Natural Antioxidant Action

Astaxanthin is a rare plant-nutrient from organic algae with antioxidant action over 50x more powerful than common antioxidants like Vitamin C and Beta Carotene (as shown in preclinical lab testing).


Superfood Botanical Blends

Made with organic probiotic-fermented herbs including Aloe, Chamomile & Maca blended for Stress, Energy & Digestive Support, key areas that can affect skin health.


Supports Healthy Aging

Enhanced with organic Reishi mushroom that is traditionally used to support healthy aging and vitality.


Clinically Proven Results:

Whole-Food Astaxanthin

> Smoothes away fine lines & wrinkles

> Improves skin elasticity

> Maintains youthful appearance


Transformative: Astaxanthin's antioxidant action is over 50x more powerful than common antioxidants like Vitamin C & Beta Carotene (as shown in preclinical lab testing). Astaxanthin illuminates your natural beauty by activating energy at the cellular level and by stimulating critical factors that revitalize skin from within and protect cells from damage.


Super Pure: New Chapter®'s Astaxanthin is a whole-food plant-nutrient from organic algae that is grown with water originating from the Himalaya mountains and sunlight-activated. Perfect Hair, Skin 7 nails is Non-GMO Project Verified and 100% Vegetarian.


Suggested Use: Take one capsule daily with food. Not recommended for use in children.
Free Of
Gluten, GMO ingredients, animal ingredients, artificial flavors and colors.

*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
Serving Size: 1 Capsule
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Biotin (from culture media)300 mcg100%
Organic Haematococcus pluvialis algae
Astaxanthin 4 mg
120 mg*
Organic Reishi (Ganoderma lucidium, Ling zhi)
(mycelium and fruiting bodies)
100 mg*
Stress and Energy Support Blend (from culture media)
Organic Schizandra (berry), Organic Maca (root), Organic Chamomile (flower)
56.2 mg*
Digestive Support Blend (from culture media)
Organic Aloe (leaf), Organic Peppermint (leaf), Organic Coriander (seed), Organic Cardamom (fruit), Organic Artichoke (leaf)
37.5 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Ferment media (organic soy flour, organic saccharomyces cerevisiae, organic orange peel powder, lactic acid bacteria [lactobacillus acidophilus, bifidobacterium bifidum and lactobacillus rhamnosus], papain [deactivated] and bormelain [deactivated]), capsule (pullulan [aureobascidium pullulans]) and silica.

Contains: Fermented soy..


As with any dietary supplement, you should advise your healthcare professional of the use of this product. If you are nursing, pregnant, or considering pregnancy, you should consult your healthcare professional prior to using this product. Discontinue use and contact your healthcare professional if you experience a side effect or an allergic reaction.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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The Gray Hair Dilemma: Do You Dye Your Silvering Mane, or Embrace It?

What’s at the root of our discomfort with so-called granny hair? Since beauty, particularly youthful beauty, has historically been a women’s currency, going gray is perceived as “cashing out.” It’s a disruptive, even political move, especially amongst the younger set. In 1922, the New York Times publish a story on a judge who determined that a 30-year-old woman proud of her silver locks should be sent to a “psychopathic laboratory” for examination. For women, gray hair carries a stigma of aging, while on men it invokes the cache of dignity. Go figure.

Woman Starting to Get Gray Hair Brushing Her Chestnut Locks in the Mirror |

In our current era, women who embrace their gray hair are no longer suspected of experiencing a psychotic break—but they are still encouraged to hide their gray hair, not wear it as a mane of honor. Here is a primer on why gray hair happens, what can you do to prevent it (spoiler alert: not much), and how best to treat your crowning glory.

Why do we gray?

The skin’s follicles contain melanin cells, the tiny sacs under the skin that produce hair. In our youth and prime, each shaft of hair, as it forms, gets an infusion of pigment. There are only two variations of melanin: light and dark. Hair color is determined by varying amounts of melanin. As we age, the production of melanin slows. Scientists are still figuring out the exact reason why, but research suggests that melanocyte stem cells, responsible for pigment production, undergo programmed cell death. A little bit of leftover pigment makes hair gray, while hair without pigment is white.

What’s the typical timeline?

Most of our first “greys” pop up by the time we turn 30, starting at the temples and the hairline and then gradually spreading across the scalp. The pervasive myth about when the gray becomes serious is often cited as the “50-50-50 rule”: by the time you are 50, you have a 50 percent chance that 50 percent of your hair is gray. In fact, a 2012 worldwide survey found that 50 percent was overblown. It’s more accurate to say that only 6-23 percent of the population at 50 can expect to have 50 percent gray hair. The survey also found that men do have significantly more grey hair than women.

Can gray hair be prevented?

Gray hair is pretty much genetically determined, with two important caveats: Stress and lifestyle can hasten pigment loss by a variation of plus or minus five to 10 years.

What are some smart lifestyle choices to slow down the graying process?

Smoking and other kind of stressors take a toll on your hair. Both stress and smoking can cause free-radical damage, which may harm the melanin sacs in each hair follicle. Low vitamin B12 levels can also cause a melanin deficiency. Try eating foods high in B12, such as eggs, shellfish, liver, poultry, and milk products.

What are some natural ways to cover the gray?

If you don’t feel ready to go gray, no judgment. (I started dying my hair a few years ago.) A survey found that gray hair can age a woman six years, while for men  it was a mere three. There are several natural hair dye options that eschew ammonia, peroxide, and heavy metals in favor of gentler ingredients. (link to vitacost article on the subject.)

Want to show your gray pride?

Frizz is gray hair’s public enemy No. 1. Gray hair tends to be dry, because the same genetic changes that make hair lose their pigment also mess with the follicles’ oil production capacity. Opt for sulfate-free shampoos, as the sulfates can exacerbate frizz, and make sure you nourish your hair with moisturizing conditioners, treatments and oils. A halo of frizz can age you just as much, if not more, than a shock of gray.   

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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