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tanning

Tanning safely.

For people that enjoy tanning, finding a safe way to stay protected under UV rays is extremely important. Thankfully, tanning peptides for skin health can help significantly lower the need for prolonged UV exposure and give you a glowing tan too1.

How tanning peptides work.

Tanning injections use cutting-edge peptide science to stimulate pigment cells called melanocytes in the skin and hair, which then release melanin. This gives you the ability to develop a tan at an enhanced rate, meaning you’ll spend less time under harmful UV rays2. Amazingly, tanning peptides even allow you to generate a tan when out of the sun and as a fair-skinned person.

How tanning peptides work?
Tanning Injection benefits

Tanning injection benefits.

Peptides for skin health have the obvious benefit of lowering your exposure to harmful UV rays and in turn reducing your risk to skin cancer. However, melanocyte-stimulating hormones (MSH) also offer a possible reduction in the incidence of sun-damaged skin as well as no sunburn or tan lines to deal with3.

Positive side effects.

While MSH are typically utilised for their ability to help users generate an enhanced tan, many find their appetite becomes suppressed while taking the peptide4. This helps users see a reduction in their weight when taking peptides for skin health, which many consider a bonus.

tanning-injection-benefits

Tanning peptides for skin health.

Explore our range of high-quality tanning injections that promote healthy skin and a faster tan.

References

  1. Robert T. Dorr et al. Evaluation of Melanotan-II, a superpotent cyclic melantropic peptide in a pilot phase-I clinical study. Life Sciences. 1996; 58(20): 777-784
  2. David A Brown. Skin pigmentation enhancers. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology B: Biology. 2001; 63(1-3): 148-161
  3. Robert T. Dorr et al. Evaluation of Melanotan-II, a superpotent cyclic melantropic peptide in a pilot phase-I clinical study. Life Sciences. 1996; 58(20): 777-784
  4. G Li et al. Unbated anorexic and enhanced thermogenic responses to Melanotan II in diet-induced obese rats despite reduced melanocortin receptor 3 and 4 receptor expression. Journal of Endocrinology. 2004; 182: 123-125