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NxGen GRASS FED BEEF COLLAGEN W/ MARROW & LIVER - 160 capsules View larger


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    Collagen is made up of 35% glycine, 11% alanine, and 21% proline and hydroxyproline.   Collagen is only available from animals.  Glycine and proline are responsible for the unusual fibrous property of collagen.  In ancient cultures skin and bone from animals was consumed to help heal wounds and to strengthen and support bones and joints.

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Collagen is made up of 35% glycine, 11% alanine, and 21% proline and hydroxyproline.   Collagen is only available from animals.  Glycine and proline are responsible for the unusual fibrous property of collagen.  In ancient cultures skin and bone from animals was consumed to help heal wounds and to strengthen and support bones and joints.

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Using collagen as a major dietary protein can help increase bone density and is an easy way to restrict the amino acids that are associated with many of the problems of aging. (Ray Peat)

Collagen Hydrolysate releases factors that promote wound healing and suppress tumor invasiveness. (Pasco, et al., 2003) Glycine itself is one of the factors promoting wound healing and tumor inhibition.

Grass Fed Collagen with Liver & Marrow helps improve skin, hair and nails, providing a unique combination of essential peptides, vitamins and minerals. Nurture your body from the inside out, to maintain healthy, strong and voluminous hair, promote wellbeing and healthy energy levels throughout the day. Trachea, scapula, marrow-rich bones and other cartilaginous parts provide concentrated amounts of connective tissue, collagen and other proteins that are now missing from the modern diet. Grass fed liver is particularly rich in vitamin B12, vitamin A, choline, folate and and many other powerful nutrients that most people are deficient in. Grass fed liver also contains compounds that help the human liver function better. Other substances in liver reduce fatigue, improve digestive health and support brain function.* Many modern day integrative holistic practitioners use Grass Fed Beef Collagen with Liver & Marrow to support healthier skin ailments and to improve appearance, hair and nails.


— Your skin, hair, nails, connective tissue, cartilage and joints all rely on ample Collagen to be healthy strong and flexible. * — Dr Amy Myers.


Marrow provides specialised cells (stem cells and base cells), growth factors, fat soluble activators that the body uses to build, repair, and maintain our skeletal bones, connective tissue and more * —


— The most nutrient dense superfood, containing bioavailable retinol (vitamin A), heme iron, B12 and folate. Supports liver health, energy demands and is a key player in metabolism and methylation* —


Support your body with:

  • Cartilage Collagen - Type II collagen with proteoglycans, a protein-polysaccharide bond that provides elasticity. 
  • Copper, biotin, and CoQ10 - crucial health of skin, hair, and nails.
  • Vitamin A (retinol) - for cell replication, as an antioxidant defence agains free radicals and to reduce skin blemishes and acne.
  • Amino acids - glycine, hydroxyproline and proline.
  • Scapula-derived collagen - rich in Type II collagen.
  • Bone marrow matrix derived collagen - along with Types I, II and III collagen.
  • Fat Soluble vitamins A D E and K - aid dry skin and help prevent hair loss and hormonal upsets. They help your body to absorb enough vitamin A properly, which is needed to prevent ageing in the skin.
  • Molecular biodirectors - to improve appearance of skin hair and nails.
  • Glycosaminoglycans (GAGs) - which regulate cell growth and repair, act as lubricants and shock absorbers, and aid wound repair.
  • Hyaluronic acid -t o improve skin moisture.
  • Zinc - maintains skin structure, helps with regeneration of cells, supports healthy reproductive hormones and helps protein synthesis in the body. Maintains hair health strength and growth.
  • Vitamin B5 & Riboflavin - for shiny stronger hair and to assist nail and hair growth. It helps convert food into energy and maintains healthy body tissues and red blood cell health.

Deficiencies in these nutrients are correlated to having hair, skin and nail disorders/imbalances. So whether you are trying to treat, or to just boost, your hair, skin and nails, these nutrients are what you need to be consuming on a regular basis.

Our hair, skin and nails all require common nutrients in order to be able to grow and heal. These nutrients, are also required to be consumed through our diets, with these extremities often being the last place that receives these nutrients, hence why nutrient deficiencies can be seen in our nails. For example with white spots, brittle nails and split nail beds, thinning and dry hair, as well as our skin, either reacting through producing too much oil or not enough oil.

Underneath the epidermis is the dermis, the layer that is responsible for your skin’s structural integrity and elasticity. It is the layer where you find collagen, elastin and moisture-retaining molecules like hyaluronic acid, which all work together to keep skin firm, smooth and moist. These cells in the dermis generate new collagen while the old collagen is being broken down, a process which happens continuously. However, this natural collagen production slows from your mid-20s onwards, especially if additional risk factors like smoking, excessive exposure to sun and pollution, stress and inadequate nutrition are present. Women face an additional disadvantage with age, because falling oestrogen levels result in thinner, more fragile skin.

SUGGESTED USE: Four capsules daily or as directed by a healthcare professional.

FDA STATEMENT*Any statements made on this website have not been evaluated by the Australian Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) or Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Product information and statements made are not intended to diagnose, prevent, treat or cure any disease.


  1. Wound Healing -
  2. Autoimmune / Immune -
  3. Joint Health -
  4. Failed Treatment Responders -
  10. Lee R, Hanson W. Protomorphology: The Principles of Cell Auto-Regulation. Lee Foundation for Nutritional Research, Milwaukee, 1947
  11. Lee R. Therapeutic Food Manual, Lee Foundation for Nutritional Research, Milwaukee, circa 1950;14Lee R. Brain Cytotrophin. Lee Foundation for Nutritional Research, Milwaukee, circa 1950
  12. Blake, Paul. “Serious Brain Enhancer.” Serious Brain Enhancer TM, 27 Aug. 2017.
  13. Null G. The Complete Encyclopedia of Natural Healing. Kensington Books, 1998

Why you should consume more collagen as you age

Collagen is the most abundant protein in the human body. In fact, it makes up 25-35% of your body’s total protein content. [1] Collagen is an essential component of your connective tissues, which make up your muscles, skin, tendons, ligaments, cartilage and blood vessels. Thanks to its enormous tensile strength, collagen helps these tissues withstand stretching. [2] Collagen also provides structure to your bones, teeth, hair and nails. Simply put, collagen is the glue that holds your body together. 

There are at least 16 different types of collagen in existence, but 80-90% of the collagen in your body is made up of Type I, II and III. Type I collagen comprises over 80% of your body’s total collagen content. Type I collagen fibrils – small, slender fibers – can be stretched without being broken due to their tensile strength. These fibrils are packed side-by-side in parallel bundles in your tendons, which connect your muscles to your bones. As such, they must be able to withstand enormous forces. In fact, gram for gram, Type I collagen is stronger than steel. 

Type I collagen, the main collagen found in skin, also provides the support matrix underpinning healthy skin and is a key determinant of skin firmness and elasticity. Type II collagen, on the other hand, is the main collagen in cartilage – a tremendously strong and flexible fibrous tissue found throughout your body. Type II collagen can also be found in loose connective tissues, such as the tissues that keep your blood vessels in place and the tissues found around and between some organs and in your muscles. [3] 

Meanwhile, Type III collagen provides tensile strength and structural integrity to your arteries, uterus and bowel. It is the second most abundant type of collagen in your body and makes up about 5-20% of your body’s total collagen content. Type III collagen is also found in adult cartilage, as well as in other tissues that also have Type I collagen. Additionally, Type III collagen supports healthy skin, hair and nails. It also plays a role in keeping many of your connective tissues and certain organs healthy. [4] 

Why supplementing with collagen is important 

The human body naturally makes collagen by breaking down protein from food into amino acids. Amino acids serve as the building blocks of protein in the body, including collagen. [5] You get these building blocks by eating protein-rich foods, such as poultry, lean meats, eggs, nuts, legumes and whole grains. But the body’s ability to make its own collagen naturally decreases with age. This is one of the main reasons why older adults have wrinkles, sagging skin and thinning hair. 

Collagen production is also negatively affected by exposure to environmental threats, such as cigarette smoke, pesticides and ultraviolet (UV) radiation – all of which generate free radicals. Free radicals are byproducts of metabolic activities, meaning they are naturally generated by the human body. [6] At high levels, free radicals cause oxidative stress, which contributes to the loss of collagen. This causes wrinkles, skin sagging and skin discoloration. [7] 

Because collagen is such an important component of various parts of your body, insufficient collagen levels, whether from poor diet or exposure to environmental threats, may also result in weak bones, poor digestion, brittle nails, stiff joints and slow wound healing. One of the best ways to avoid collagen deficiency is to make sure you’re eating protein-rich foods every day as part of a balanced diet. Many protein-rich foods also contain antioxidants – compounds that can neutralize free radicals and protect against oxidative stress. 

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