Bio Active Collagen Unifies with Human Collagen Proteins
Research shows that the protein collagen is the primary protein that becomes stripped down with age and is to blame for the skin’s diminished elasticity. Not only does the skin produce less collagen, it produces less accurate copies of collagen, because these molecules become fragmented. But if these short, broken down proteins could be reinforced, effectively making them seem like longer proteins, the skin could regain the structural properties that ever made it look young. That’s what Baltic Collagen does. It is a selective, biologically active protein that is capable of unifying with human proteins to hold them together as if they were actually larger protein molecules. It’s like reversing the chemical process that ever made them shorter. Of course, this doesn't imply a structural change to the protein molecules in the skin itself. That would be hard to control and potentially dangerous. The inner molecular forces that make this work are the same as the forces that attract water molecules together (hydrogen bonding). We all know this attraction doesn’t make water into something else. The same principle applies here. Biochemically active collagen preserves the chemical handles that grab on and work to reinforce the existing collagen configurations in the skin. The collagen proteins unify with your own by way of a hydrogen bond that holds broken proteins together (making them less prone to molecular breakage) and without affecting their chemical structure.
Accomplishing such a product was not an easy task. It began as a research project in 1990, with a team of researchers, scientists, and chemists in Gdansk, a city seated on the northern tip of Poland, next to the Baltic sea. Originally the goal of the project was to isolate a collagen protein that would deliver benefits beyond the field of cosmetology. Since then, many obstacles were encountered along the way to creating such a preparation. Overcoming stability, selection, and absorption concerns could only be accomplished with a special refinement process that took over 15 years to perfect.