Biotin (Vitamin H)
Biotin, or Vitamin H, is a B-complex vitamin that is known as a beauty nutrient for hair, skin and nails. As we age, our bodies produce less of the structural proteins that we need to keep our hair, skin and nails healthy and strong, including keratin. Biotin is found in foods like egg yolk, oats and spinach. A deficiency in Biotin can cause dry skin, thinning hair, and brittle nails. Biotin also supports energy and metabolism in the body, as it has the ability to turn carbohydrates and fats into energy.†
Exclusive InVite® Health Features of Biotin (Vitamin H)
- Non-GMO Dietary Supplement
- Made Following cGMP (current Good Manufacturing Practices)
- Scientifically Formulated by InVite® degreed healthcare professionals, using the latest clinical studies and scientific research
- Convenient tablet form for efficient absorption
As a dietary supplement for adults, take one (1) tablet once or twice a day with meals, or as directed by a health care professional.
|Serving size: 1 Tablet
|Servings Per Container: 90
|Amount Per Serving
|*Daily Value (DV) not established.
Other Ingredients: Dicalcium phosphate,
Microcrystalline cellulose, Stearic acid, Vegetable
stearate, Croscarmellose sodium, Silicon dioxide,
As a dietary supplement for adults, take one (1) tablet once or twice a day with meals, or as directed by a healthcare professional.
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B-Complex Vitamins & Your Brain, Part 2
Biotin for More Than Your Hair and Nails
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The Science Behind Biotin
A study published in Skin Appendage Disorders found that supplementation with Biotin displayed support for the health and growth of skin and nails, due to its involvement in protein synthesis and keratin production that makes it so efficient for healthy nail and hair growth. 
A study published in Archives of Medical Research describes Biotin’s essential role in metabolism. Biotin, a water-soluble vitamin, is used as a cofactor of enzymes involved in carbohydrate metabolism. Biotin also plays an essential role in the support of maintaining metabolism. 
A study published in the Journal of Inherited Metabolic Disease describes Biotin’s role in metabolism and gene expression. Biotin plays key roles in brain health and function as well. Biotin is essential for gene repression and DNA repair. There have been more than 2,000 biotin-dependent genes identified in human lymphatic and liver cells. Certain probiotic species like Lactobacillus plantarum, Lactobacillus casei, Ochromonas danica, Escherichia coli C162, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, and Kloeckera brevis depend on biotin for growth. It has been suggested that about half of the pregnant women in the U.S. are in some way biotin-deficient, despite a normal dietary biotin intake. 
 Skin Appendage Disord. 2017 Aug; 3(3): 166–169.
 Arch Med Res. Sep-Oct 2002;33(5):439-47.
 J Inherit Metab Dis. 2019 Jul;42(4):647-654.