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Collagen peptides are the result of the latest innovations in anti-ageing science. Our medical-grade peptides will promote your skin to grow and repair, which improves skin elasticity, reduces wrinkles and lessen blemishes from sun damage1.

Benefits of anti-ageing peptides.

Anti ageing peptides have a huge number of benefits for users that go beyond the reduction of wrinkles and more youthful looking skin. Our peptides promote improved regenerative sleep, hair regrowth, heart health2, sexual response3, and immune function4. But, in addition to this, our patients also tend to see increased fat loss5, muscle strength6, and bone density7.

collagen for skin
Which peptide is best for me

Are anti-ageing peptides right for you?

The body’s natural ageing process can age some people more gracefully while others suffer more prematurely. While this is sometimes attributed to lifestyle choices, diet, and environment, most people will produce less growth hormone (GH) as they age8,9. This in turn can bring on the appearance of faster ageing, affecting how we look and feel. If this seems familiar to you, then collagen peptides for anti-ageing could be the right solution.


Andropause (Male Hormone Deficiency) is the name given to the stage of a man’s life where their testosterone levels begin to drop. Typically occurring in men over the age of 30, Andropause can have an effect on a man’s mood as well as physical or functional deterioration. Thankfully, our high-quality peptide supplements can help men overcome the negative effects associated with andropause.

andropause symptom


Menopause is something that will affect every woman at some point in their life, so preparing for it and mitigating its effects in advance is vital. The rapid decline of hormones can make a woman feel terrible and has numerous negative side effects too for sufferers to endure. However, peptide supplementation can have a positive effect on your endocrine system and help reduce disruption to your life from menopausal hormone changes.

Hair loss.

There are a number of reasons for male hair loss, but it’s generally a result of changes in the amount and effects of the main androgens, testosterone and dihydrotestosterone, in the hair follicles. At Peptide Clinics, we offer a range of hair growth medications as well as peptides that combat the negative effects of lower growth hormone (GH) levels in our body as we age10.


Peptides for anti-ageing.

Discover our high-purity range of anti-ageing peptides and start your journey towards feeling better today.


  1. Barneston RS et al. (Nle4-D-Phe7)-alpha-melanocyte-stimulating hormone significantly increased pigmentation and decreased UV damage in fair-skinned Caucasian volunteers. J Invest Dermatol. 2006 Aug; 126(8): 1869-78
  2. Carpenter V et. Al. Mechano-Growth factor reduces loss of cardiac function in acute myocardial infarction. Heart Lung Circ. 2008; 17(1): 33-39
  3. H Wessells et. Al. Melanocortin receptor agonists, penile erection and sexual motivation: human studies with Melanotan II. International Journal of Impotence Research. 2000; 12(4): S74-S79
  4. Heemskerk VH, Daemen MA, Buurman WA. Insulin-like growth factor-1 (IGF-1) and growth hormone (GH) in immunity and inflammation. Cytokine Growth Factor Rev. 1999 March;10(1):5-14
  5. G Li et al. Unbated anorexic and enhanced thermogenic responses to Melanotan II in diet-induced obese rats despite reduced melanocortin 3 and 4 receptor expression. Journal of Endocrinology. 2004; 182: 123-125
  6. Li Y et. al. In vitro cytocompatibility evaluation of MGF chemically grafted and physically blended with maleic anhydride modified poly (D, L-lactic acid). J Biomater Sci Polym Ed. 2013; 24(7): 849-64
  7. Geoffrey Goldspink. Age-related loss of muscle mass and strength. J aging Res. 2012; 2012:158279
  8. William Sonntag et al. ‘Effects of GH and IGF-1 deficiency on cerebrovascular and brain ageing,’ Journal of Anatomy. 2000; 197 (4) pp. 575-585
  9. Deborah Phillip et al. ‘Thymosin increases hair growth by activation of hair follicle stem cells,’ The FASEB Journal, 2004; 18: 385-387