QTY: 13 fl.oz.
QTY: 5 oz(s)
* 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.
Wet hair thoroughly. Apply Shampooto scalp and gently massage into hair to workup a rich lather. Rinse completely. Repeat. if necessary. Follow with you favorite Mill Creek® Botanicals Conditioner to maximze results.
Other Ingredients: Deionized Water, Deionized Water, Biotin, Biotin, Hydrolyzed Keratin, Hydrolyzed Keratin, Peppermint Oil, Peppermint Oil, hydrolyzed elastin, hydrolyzed elastin, Niacin, Niacin, Folic Acid, Folic Acid, Panthenol (pro-vitamin B5), Panthenol (pro-vitamin B5), certified organic aloe vera gel, certified organic aloe vera gel, Organic Essential Oil, Organic Essential Oil, Jojoba Oil, Jojoba Oil, Inositol, Inositol, barley extract, barley extract, Sodium Myreth Sulfate, Sodium Myreth Sulfate, Cocamidopropyl Betaine (Coconut Oil), Cocamidopropyl Betaine (Coconut Oil), Octyl Dimethyl PABA, Octyl Dimethyl PABA, Styrene/Acrylates Copolymer, Styrene/Acrylates Copolymer, Citric Acid, Citric Acid, Potassium Sorbate, Potassium Sorbate, Sodium Benzoate, Sodium Benzoate, botanical fragrance, botanical fragrance
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Biotin deficiency may occur in as many as 50% of pregnant women.1 As biotin deficiency in pregnant animals results in birth defects, it seems reasonable to use a prenatal multiple vitamin and mineral formula that contains biotin.
Preliminary studies have found that injecting either the infant or the nursing mother with biotin may be an effective treatment for cradle cap.1, 2 Studies of oral biotin have yielded mixed results in infants. Older preliminary studies and case reports suggest that 4 mg per day of oral biotin might be sufficient for mild cases of cradle cap, but 10 mg per day was required for more severe cases.3 Two more recent, controlled trials found that oral biotin (4 or 5 mg per day) produced no benefit.4, 5 Thus, the scientific support for using oral biotin to treat cradle cap is weak. The role of biotin in adult seborrheic dermatitis has not been studied.
1. Nisenson A. Seborrheic dermatitis of infants: treatment with biotin injections for the nursing mother. Pediatrics 1969;44:1014-6.
2. Messaritakis J, Kattamis C, Karabula C, Matsaniotis N. Generalized seborrheic dermatitis: clinical and therapeutic data of 25 patients. Arch Dis Child 1975;50:871-4.
3. Nisenson A. Seborrheic dermatits of infants and Leiner's disease: a biotin deficiency. J Pediatr 1957;51:537-48.
4. Keipert JA. Oral use of biotin in seborrheic dermatitis of infancy: a controlled trial. Med J Aust 1976;1:584-5.
5. Erlichman M, Goldstein R, Levi E, et al. Infantile flexural seborrheic dermatitis. Neither biotin nor essential fatty acid deficiency. Arch Dis Child 1981;56:560-2.
Biotin, a B vitamin, is known to strengthen hooves in animals. As a result, Swiss researchers investigated the use of biotin in strengthening brittle fingernails in humans, despite the fact that it remains unclear exactly how biotin affects nail structure. An uncontrolled trial of 2.5 mg biotin per day found improved firmness and hardness in almost all cases after an average treatment time of 5.5 months.1 In a controlled trial using 2.5 mg of biotin per day, women with brittle nails, who had their nail thickness measured before and at six to fifteen months after, found their nail thickness increased by 25%. As a result, splitting of nails was reduced. In an uncontrolled study of people who had been taking biotin for brittle nails in America, 63% showed improvement from taking biotin.2 Although the amount of research on the subject is quite limited and positive effects do not appear in all people, those people having brittle nails may want to consider a trial period of at least several months, using 2.5 mg per day of biotin.
Biotin, a water-soluble B vitamin, acts as a coenzyme in the metabolism of protein, fats, and carbohydrates.
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