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Skin Care

Hair Care

For centuries, cultures the world over have turned to ancient clays like bentonite for therapeutic purposes ranging from healing rashes and bug bites to drawing out poisons and promoting digestive health. Fast-forward to the twenty-first century and bentonite clay is still a popular and effective therapy. Here we’ll look at how bentonite clay supports whole-body wellness and cleansing. (more…)

Frustrated with lackluster hair, dry skin, and brittle nails? You are not alone. There is a multi-billion dollar cosmetics industry built on your hopes and dreams of shiny hair, strong nails, and supple, hydrated skin. But do the potions and tonics you apply to your tresses leave them dull and lifeless? Are your nails prone to splitting and cracking? Are your knees ashy an hour after applying lotion? There's a reason why. (more…)

Hair loss and thinning hair is a concern that affects many people. By the age of 35, about 66 percent of men will experience some type of hair loss or thinning. By their mid-50s, about 85 percent of men will have lost a significant amount of hair.[1] Although it’s talked about less, hair loss affects women as well; about 40 percent of people who experience hair loss are women. And, because it’s generally considered more acceptable, or at least more common in men, hair loss can be especially distressing for […]

Like other B vitamins, biotin (B7) is an essential nutrient that’s extremely important. It helps the body break down proteins, fats, and carbohydrates.[1] It is a cofactor in many enzyme-driven metabolic reactions.[2] And, because biotin deficiency can lead to hair loss (and other effects like depression or an inflamed rash on the face), biotin has been associated with normal hair growth.[3] (more…)

Horsetail (Equisetum arvense) is a therapeutic plant found in Europe, Asia, North America, and the Middle East.[1] Also known as horse bristle, scouring rush, and shave grass, horsetail is a legitimate living fossil that even predates the dinosaurs. Some of these prehistoric plants grew to be 100-foot tall, towering, tree-like giants.[2] Today’s common horsetail, however, tops out at about four feet. Despite its shorter stature, there’s nothing small about the health benefits of horsetail. (more…)