Biopeptides

 

Protein, amino acid, peptide, collagen 

 

Amino acids are the building blocks of protein, imagine there are different types of bricks, and a much larger number of different types of houses which we could name according to the way we combined the bricks (their sequence). The bricks are the amino acids and the houses are the proteins.

Peptides are smaller version of protein. They are also made up of amino acids, but peptides contain far fewer amino acids than proteins. Traditionally, peptides are defined as molecules that consist of between 2 and 50 amino acids, whereas proteins are made up of 50 or more amino acids. Peptides, however, may be subdivided into oligopeptides, which have few amino acids (e.g., 2 to 20), and polypeptides, which have many amino acids. Proteins are formed from one or more polypeptides joined together. Hence, proteins essentially are very large peptides.

Collagen is composed of a triple helix, which generally consists of two identical chains (α1) and an additional chain that differs slightly in its chemical composition (α2). The most common motifs in the amino acid sequence of collagen are glycine-proline-X and glycine-X-hydroxyproline, where X is any amino acid other than glycine, proline or hydroxyproline.

Using our analogy of “bricks and house” above, collagen in fact is a “house” with three bricks. Therefore collagen is a tripeptides mainly marketed as high end cosmetics and anti-aging products.

The differences between proteins and peptides, while they are rooted in size, do not end with how large or small they are. Because peptides are so short, they generally do not fold into complex structures like larger proteins, peptides remain a loose, two-dimensional string inside cells.

Because of both their small size and lack of organized structure, peptides tend to be able to sneak through spaces where larger proteins can't fit-they can penetrate the walls of the intestines, human skin, and in some cases even the membranes surrounding cells. This is one of the most appealing qualities of biopeptides; they can quickly get to the bloodstream to go where they are needed.

 

Säräng Peptide

 give you a “house” with eighteen bricks, which includes those three bricks of collagen tri-peptides. It is a super bio-peptides way richer than collagen tri-peptides.

Malaysia, Klang Valley 

Hong Kong

England, Greater london

 

Benefits of biopeptides to human body

Research indicates that biopeptides may:

Slow down the aging process

Collagen is a protein in the skin, hair, and nails. Collagen peptides are broken down collagen proteins that the body can absorb more easily. Taking collagen peptides may improve skin health and slow the aging process. Some studies indicate that dietary food supplements that contain collagen peptides can treat skin wrinkles. Other research indicates that these supplements may also improve skin elasticity and hydration. Peptides may stimulate the production of melanin, a skin pigment, which may improve the skin’s protection against sun damage. Topical anti-aging cosmetics also contain peptides, which manufacturers claim can reduce wrinkles, help skin firming, and increase blood flow.

Improve wound healing

As collagen is a vital component of healthy skin, collagen peptides may facilitate faster wound healing. Biopeptides can also reduce inflammation and act as antioxidants, which can improve the body’s ability to heal. Research is currently ongoing into antimicrobial peptides, which may also improve wound healing. Having very high or very low levels of some antimicrobial peptides may contribute to skin disorders, such as psoriasis, rosacea, and eczema.

Build strength and muscle mass

Some research on older adults indicates that collagen peptide supplements can increase muscle mass and strength. In the study, participants combined supplement use with resistance training. Creatine peptides, where our body produce it from the amino acids glycine and arginine, may also improve strength and help to build muscle. While fitness enthusiasts have been using creatine protein powders for many years, creatine peptides are increasing in popularity. These particular peptides may be easier for the body to digest, which means they may cause fewer digestive problems than creatine proteins.

Prevent age-related bone loss

Animal research links a moderate intake of collagen peptides with an increase in bone mass in growing rats who also did running exercise. The study may point to collagen peptides being a useful way to counteract age-related bone loss. However, more research is necessary, especially on humans.

Malaysia, Klang Valley 

Hong Kong

England, Greater london

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