Stunner is a luxurious anti-inflammatory formula designed with ingredients shown to support a healthy skin and coat while maintaining hydration.
SERVING: One month supply powdered supplement. Give once daily. For optimal results, Stunner should be taken daily for at least 6-8 weeks.
INCLUDES: 3/4 teaspoon scoop.
(S) 1.38oz, (M) 2.76oz, (L) 4.14oz
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Hey there, good lookin’. Stunner is rich in uplifting nootropics and balancing adaptogens designed to help canines feel as nice as they look. Strutting on four legs never looked this great.
100% all-natural, human-grade skin and coat boosting goodness
science-based. research-backed. canine flavor approved.
VIEW FULL LIST OF INGREDIENTS(Proprietary Skin and Coat Blend) wheatgrass, marine collagen, shiitake, spirulina, sunflower lecithin, chia seeds, flaxseed
Marine Hydrolyzed Collagen. Wheatgrass.
Collagen has been shown to improve hydration and elasticity in the skin while promoting a healthy coat.
Wheatgrass has been observed as a powerful antioxidant used for hydration while promoting cell activity and normal re-growth.
Research has shown ingredients in Stunner:
- Support Overall Skin and Coat Health
- Improve Skin Hydration Preventing Dryness Associated with Itching
- May Aid in Reducing Hair Loss
- Rich in Choline and Tyrosine
- High in Fatty Acids such as Omega-3
- Fight Free Radicals Associated with Aging and Cell Damage
- Act as a Strong Anti-Inflammatory
- High in Omega-6 Known for Wound Healing and Tissue Repair
- No Artificial Preservatives
- No Artificial Flavors
- No Antibiotics or Hormones
- Not Intended for Birds
*this is a product for dogs
Balances the stress response system
Serves as a Neuroprotective
What are Nootropics?
Nootropics are supplements that help to improve cognitive function, particularly executive functions, memory, creativity, or motivation. In the same way athletes can better optimize their bodies through diet and training, our brains can also be strengthened.
What are Adaptogens?
Adaptogens are herbs that help balance the stress response system. Adaptogens are flexible in that they adapt to the specific needs of the individual as the body requires— both mental and physical.
Chauhan, M. (2014). A pilot study on wheat grass juice for its phytochemical, nutritional and therapeutic potential on chronic diseases. International journal of chemical studies, 2(4), 27-34.
Oba, C., Ohara, H., Morifuji, M., Ito, K., Ichikawa, S., Kawahata, K., & Koga, J. (2013). Collagen hydrolysate intake improves the loss of epidermal barrier function and skin elasticity induced by UVB irradiation in hairless mice. Photodermatology, photoimmunology & photomedicine, 29(4), 204-211.
Dorni, A. C., Amalraj, A., Gopi, S., Varma, K., & Anjana, S. N. (2017). Novel cosmeceuticals from plants—An industry guided review. Journal of applied research on medicinal and aromatic plants, 7, 1-26.
Kirby, N. A., Hester, S. L., Rees, C. A., Kennis, R. A., Zoran, D. L., & Bauer, J. E. (2009). Skin surface lipids and skin and hair coat condition in dogs fed increased total fat diets containing polyunsaturated fatty acids. Journal of animal physiology and animal nutrition, 93(4), 505-511.
Panossian, A., & Wikman, G. (2010). Effects of adaptogens on the central nervous system and the molecular mechanisms associated with their stress—protective activity. Pharmaceuticals, 3(1), 188-224.
Blusztajn, J. K., Slack, B. E., & Mellott, T. J. (2017). Neuroprotective actions of dietary choline. Nutrients, 9(8), 815.
Kim, D. U., Chung, H. C., Choi, J., Sakai, Y., & Lee, B. Y. (2018). Oral intake of low-molecular-weight collagen peptide improves hydration, elasticity, and wrinkling in human skin: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Nutrients, 10(7), 826.
Du, B., Bian, Z., & Xu, B. (2014). Skin health promotion effects of natural beta‐glucan derived from cereals and microorganisms: a review. Phytotherapy Research, 28(2), 159-166.
Guo, S., Ge, Y., & Jom, K. N. (2017). A review of phytochemistry, metabolite changes, and medicinal uses of the common sunflower seed and sprouts (Helianthus annuus L.). Chemistry Central Journal, 11(1), 95.
Hamel, A. F., Menard, M. T., & Novak, M. A. (2017). Fatty acid supplements improve hair coat condition in rhesus macaques. Journal of medical primatology, 46(5), 248-251.
Lee, J. H., Ki, H. H., Kim, D. K., & Lee, Y. M. (2018). Triticum aestivum sprout extract attenuates 2, 4dinitrochlorobenzeneinduced atopic dermatitislike skin lesions in mice and the expression of chemokines in human keratinocytes. Molecular medicine reports, 18(3), 3461-3468.
Panossian, Alexander & Rebecca, H & Kadioglu, O & Georg, W & Efferth, Thomas. (2013). Understanding adaptogens: new evidence on their possible effectiveness in stress-induced and ageing-associated disorders from a DNA microarray study of neuroglia cells. Planta Medica. 79. 10.1055/s-0033-1352341.
Saha, S. K., Lee, S. B., Won, J., Choi, H. Y., Kim, K., Yang, G. M., … Cho, S. G. (2017). Correlation between Oxidative Stress, Nutrition, and Cancer Initiation. International journal of molecular sciences, 18(7), 1544. doi:10.3390/ijms18071544
Finamore, A., Palmery, M., Bensehaila, S., & Peluso, I. (2017). Antioxidant, Immunomodulating, and Microbial-Modulating Activities of the Sustainable and Ecofriendly Spirulina. Oxidative medicine and cellular longevity, 2017, 3247528. doi:10.1155/2017/3247528
Choopani, A., Poorsoltan, M., Fazilati, M., Latifi, A. M., & Salavati, H. (2016). Spirulina: A Source of Gamma-linoleic Acid and Its Applications. Journal of Applied Biotechnology Reports, 3(4), 483-488.
Rodrigues, H. G., Vinolo, M. A., Sato, F. T., Magdalon, J., Kuhl, C. M., Yamagata, A. S., … & Farsky, S. H. (2016). Oral administration of linoleic acid induces new vessel formation and improves skin wound healing in diabetic rats. PloS one, 11(10), e0165115.
Hsiao, C. M., Wu, Y. S., Nan, F. H., Huang, S. L., Chen, L., & Chen, S. N. (2016). Immunomodulator ‘mushroom beta glucan’induces Wnt/β catenin signalling and improves wound recovery in tilapia and rat skin: a histopathological study. International wound journal, 13(6), 1116-1128.
Wu, Q., Liu, L., Miron, A., Klímová, B., Wan, D., & Kuča, K. (2016). The antioxidant, immunomodulatory, and anti-inflammatory activities of Spirulina: an overview. Archives of toxicology, 90(8), 1817-1840.
Purushothaman, D., Brown, W. Y., Vanselow, B. A., Quinn, K., & Wu, S. B. (2014). Flaxseed oil supplementation alters the expression of inflammatory-related genes in dogs. Genetics and Molecular Research, 13(3), 5322-5332.
Rodrigues, Hosana & Vinolo, Marco & Magdalon, Juliana & Vitzel, Kaio & Nachbar, Renato & Pessoa, Ana Flávia & Santos, Marinilce & Hatanaka, Elaine & Calder, Philip & Curi, Rui. (2011). Oral Administration of Oleic or Linoleic Acid Accelerates the Inflammatory Phase of Wound Healing. The Journal of investigative dermatology. 132. 208-15. 10.1038/jid.2011.265.
Kirby, N & Hester, S & Rees, C & Kennis, R & Zoran, D & Bauer, John. (2008). Skin surface lipids and skin and hair coat condition in dogs fed increased total fat diets containing polyunsaturated fatty acids. Journal of animal physiology and animal nutrition. 93. 505-11. 10.1111/j.1439-0396.2008.00832.x.
This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven. If animal’s condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult with your veterinarian.
Warnings: For animal use only. Keep out of reach of children and other animals. In case of accidental overdose, contact a health professional immediately.
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