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What are peptides?

Peptides are called organic compounds that make up proteins. Due to their function, peptides are also sometimes called modeling substances. Their basic elements are chains of amino acids, linked to each other by peptide bonds. It is thanks to them that individual organs or cells of the body can "communicate" with each other, regulating important body processes.

Unfortunately, with age and naturally occurring aging processes, the amount of peptides (as well as their synthesis itself) is reduced. The answer to these mechanisms are biomimetic peptides.

Biomimetic peptides - what are they?

Biomimetic peptides are produced synthetically in a laboratory setting, on the model of those naturally occurring in the human body, which is where their name comes from. This is because biomimeticism is the imitation of structures or processes from the natural world.

Making these types of peptides is a complex process, which also explains the rather high price of products containing them. At the same time, however, they are relatively efficient - biomimetic peptide, thanks to its specific structure, gives large effects even in small, precisely applied doses, hence their presence significantly increases the effectiveness of cosmetics.

Biomimetic peptides have found widespread use in aesthetic medicine and cosmetology as natural activators of the skin's defense mechanisms.

How do biomimetic peptides work?

It is difficult to point to a single trajectory of biomimetic peptides. First of all, because at this moment there are more than 300 of them, and secondly, because each shows different properties. For this reason, it is always necessary to select peptides according to individual skin needs. For example, they can stimulate skin regeneration, improve its repair mechanisms, renew collagen and elastin fibers or regulate melanogenesis. They also have strong antioxidant effects.

When it comes to biomimetic peptides, the effects our clients care about most often include:

  • smoothing of facial skin,
  • eliminating hyperpigmentation, dark circles or bruising,
  • increasing skin firmness,
  • diminish the appearance of wrinkles,
  • reduce cellulite or fatty tissue,
  • stop hair loss,
  • rejuvenate the eye area.

They are also used to help treat acne, not just youthful acne - acne sometimes affects even after the age of 30. One of the peptides helpful for this condition is LZ-1.

Speaking of biomimetic peptides, the effect of they are natural and long-lasting, while being safe and - importantly for some - non-allergenic. They can be successfully used both on the face (e.g. by introducing biomimetic peptides under the eyes) and its surroundings, as well as on the entire body."

Biomimetic peptides in cosmetics

The use of biomimetic peptides in cosmetics was only a matter of time, and today they are a standard in many so-called beauty salons. A major advantage of peptide treatments is the short application time. Among the peptides from Biolabshop, you will find not only individual products, but also ready-made sets, such as Women's set - Glow To The Show.

In the case of biomimetic peptides, however, it is exceptionally important to administer them properly, as large peptide molecules themselves cannot penetrate the top layer of the epidermis. Currently, among the various forms of biomimetic peptide administration, needle mesotherapy gives the best results.

Biomimetic peptides can also be applied through needle-free mesotherapy or ionophoresis.

What types of biomimetic peptides are used in cosmetology?

There are 3 basic types of biomimetic peptides - each plays a slightly different role and each can be successfully used in aesthetic treatments or as an ingredient in cosmetics.

  • signal peptides - these are usually simply fragments of collagen or elastin, and their role is to initiate processes within cells,
  • transporting peptides - water-soluble dipeptides and tripeptides that transport compounds or ions important in the body's metabolic processes, but also, for example. wound healing,
  • inhibitors of neurotransmitters - such as agrigrelin (created as an alternative to botulinum toxin) or botox, in cosmetology used as popular wrinkle fillers.