FENVIR™ helps support immune health by aiding the body’s natural defenses and promotes vibrant skin by preventing distinct nutritional deficiencies. It’s not really that complicated. In fact, it’s a sensible, natural process.

FENVIR’s 4-Part System Helps the Body From the Inside Out to Improve Immune Health and Promote Clear, Healthy, Unimpaired Skin

Several studies published in reputable medical journals show that ingredients used in Fenvir are quite beneficial for optimal health. These studies indicate that the ingredients in the Fenvir formula help maintain a healthy immune system against harmful invaders. Plus, it also contains key ingredients shown to help support clear, healthy, vibrant skin.

What makes FENVIR™ different?

The innovative and scientifically-researched compounds found in FENVIR™ allow people to experience healthier, clearer skin and a stronger immune system. For the most part, ingredients in other products have been batted around for years with limited outcome.

FENVIR™ utilizes a Four-Part System comprised of four unique Bio-Complexes:

Biotin
Folate
Zinc
Other Ingredients

Biotin: Also known as vitamin H, biotin is actually a water-soluble B vitamin that is necessary for a number of crucial bodily processes. And, as a number of published medical observations have proved, a deficiency in biotin can wreak havoc on the skin[1,2,3]. Additionally, biotin provides a natural source of energy, supports the process that converts fatty acids into glucose, and helps the body metabolize fats, carbohydrates, and amino acids[4]. What’s more, the vitamin is widely praised among beauty experts for supporting healthy growth of hair and nails, and improving the appearance and vitality of skin, though there is a lack of scientific evidence to prove these benefits.

Additionally, biotin has proved effective in modulating the immune system to support ideal function and maintain good health. A deficiency in biotin has been closely related to the development of severe infections and deterioration of the central nervous system, which in some cases resulted in death[2].

Biotin is also crucial for maintaining immune health and regulating gene expression[5,6]. Without an adequate amount of the nutrient, your body is unable to properly synthesize fatty and amino acids. This directly impacts several necessary bodily functions and can noticeable changes to the peripheral nervous system, in addition to impacting the healthy appearance of hair, skin, and nails.

Folate (folic acid): As another very important water-soluble B vitamin, folate is found naturally in leafy greens, citrus fruits, dried beans and peas. This B-complex is a fundamental part of the coenzyme reaction that synthesizes DNA required for cell growth and formation. Commonly recognized as an essential supplement to any diet, a folate deficiency can lead to a myriad of health problems[7].

In one instance, low intake of folate, along with a lack of other key nutrients, increased the likelihood of skin irritation caused by over-exposure to environmental chemicals[8]. Additionally, inadequate amounts of folate can cause an increased rate of aging and appearance of skin damage[9].

Folate is also responsible for regulating the creation of red blood cells, which act as your body’s oxygen transportation system, and is essential for the proper creation of DNA. Being deficient in folate can, in turn, lead to a lack of red blood cells, anemia, and under-development of key organs and physical features in babies born to folate-deficient mothers.

This B vitamin is also considered an essential member of a group of nutrients that provide support needed for basic immune function and strengthen the defensive response of immune cells.

Zinc (from zinc acetate): Zinc acetate is the most bioavailable form of the zinc mineral and is essential for good health. Animals and plants typically provide a suffiencent amount of zinc, but since it is not naturally produced in the human body, an unbalanced diet can lead to severe health problems and skin conditions.

Zinc deficiency has been credited as the cause of several clinical manifestations, including several forms of dermatitis[10]. Other research has also shown that zinc may have the ability to improve the healing of wounds, though this result is limited to those who are deficient in the trace mineral[10,11].

Additionally, there is some research, though it is limited, to support oral supplementation of zinc can help to support immune reactions, reducing the length and severity of a cold[12]. It’s presence is also crucial for proper cell division and maturation. Many cases of delayed development in adolescents have been associated with a deficiency in zinc[10].

The trace mineral has also proved to be a potent antioxidant, helping to prevent DNA damage and improve the body’s antioxidant profile, while acting as a protective barrier for cell membranes[13, 14].

Other Ingredients: In addition to the essential support provided by biotin, folate, and zinc, Fenvir also contains ingredients that work to provide powerful support for your immune system. In a number of studies, these ingredients have not only exhibited their ability to protect and reinforce the integrity of the skin, some are also able to provide the immune system with the strength and support needed to keep you healthy.

Amla, for instance, exhibited promising protective abilities in a study examining its ability to defend human skin cells against damage caused by UVB rays[15]. But, on top of that, studies also suggest that amla acts as a potent antioxidant and can help maintain heart health[16].

Research suggests that another ingredient found in Fenvir, Prunella Vulgaris, can help to mediate inflammatory allergic reactions and anaphylactic shock [17, 18]. Additional studies have also helped to prove the herb also known as self-heal exhibits strong natural anti-oxidant capabilities[19].

Additionally, an observation of the antihistamine effects of shiitake mushroom helps to illustrate the extracts ability to suppress an unnecessary inflammatory immune response [20]. In another study, the active compound in shiitake mushrooms (AHCC) proved it was able to increase the activity of key immune defenses [21]. A member of the same family, the maitake mushroom, is equally as active in promoting positive immune reactions as its counterpart [22, 23].

But, these are just a few examples of the proven abilities of the ingredients used in Fenvir. With these four strategic counterparts working to provide strong immune support and healthy skin, the FENVIR™ supplement has become extremely popular.

If you are like most people, you’ve already tried practically everything on the market, and found that nothing really suits your needs the way you’d like. The reason for this is because some products have been using the same old ingredients developed in the 1970s and 1980s – that are over three decades old, at this point – without any recent innovations. While these products were better than having nothing to use, there are much better supplement ingredients now – which are natural and very helpful.

Thankfully, there is an innovative, all-natural product for healthier skin and a stronger immune system, with ingredients backed by numerous scientific studies.

FENVIR™ can help to maintain clear, vibrant, and healthy skin, in addition to strengthening the body’s natural defenses. You can do what thousands are doing right now — using an advanced, all-natural, broad-spectrum capsule to help promote healthier skin and a stronger immune system.

References:

  1. Lawrence Sweetman, Linda Surh, Herman Baker, Raymond M. Peterson, William L. Nyhan. Clinical and Metabolic Abnormalities in a Boy with Dietary Deficiency of Biotin. PEDIATRICS Vol. 68 No. 4 October 1, 1981; pp. 553 -558
  2. MortonJ. Cowan, Seymour Packman, DianeW. Wara, ArthurJ. Ammann, Makoto Yoshino, Lawrence Sweetman, William Nyhan. MULTIPLE BIOTIN-DEPENDENT CARBOXYLASE DEFICIENCIES ASSOCIATED WITH DEFECTS IN T-CELL AND B-CELL IMMUNITY. The Lancet Volume 314, No. 8134, p115–118, 21 July 1979.
  3. M.D., Ph.D. Craig L. Kiena, M.D. Elaine Kohlera, M.D. Stephen I. Goodmana, M.D. Stanley Berlowa, M.D. Richard Honga, M.D. Sheldon P. Horowitza, Ph.D. Herman Baker. Biotin-responsive in vivo carboxylase deficiency in two siblings with secretory diarrhea receiving total parenteral nutrition. The Journal of Pediatrics, Volume 99, Issue 4, October 1981, Pages 546–550
  4. Noah S Scheinfeld, MD, JD FAAD, Stephanie Beth Freilich, MD, Mary L Windle, PharmD, Jatinder Bhatia, MBBS. Biotin Deficiency. MedScape 1/12/2015.
  5. Andrew Whatham, Hannah Bartlett, Frank Eperjesi, Caron Blumenthal, Jane Allen, Catherine Suttle and Kevin Gaskin. Vitamin and mineral deficiencies in the developed world and their effect on the eye and vision. Ophthalmic and Physiological Optics, Volume 28, Issue 1, pages 1–12, January 2008.
  6. Rocio Rodriguez-Melendeza, Janos Zempleni. Regulation of gene expression by biotin. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry 14 (2003) 680 – 690.
  7. Nancy S. Green. Folic Acid Supplementation and Prevention of Birth Defects. The American Society for Nutritional Sciences.
  8. Richard J. Pilsner, Xinhua Liu, Habibul Ahsan, Vesna Ilievski, Vesna Slavkovich, Diane Levy, Pam Factor-Litvak, Joseph H. Graziano, Mary V. Gamble. Folate Deficiency, Hyperhomocysteinemia, Low Urinary Creatinine, and Hypomethylation of Leukocyte DNA Are Risk Factors for Arsenic-Induced Skin Lesions.
  9. Silvia Magginia, Eva S. Wintergersta, Stephen Beveridgea and Dietrich H. Horniga. Selected vitamins and trace elements support immune function by strengthening epithelial barriers and cellular and humoral immune responses. British Journal of Nutrition; Volume 98 / Supplement S1 / October 2007, pp S29-S35.
  10. Prasad AS. Clinical manifestations of zinc deficiency. Annu Rev Nutr. 1985;5:341-63.
  11. Alan B. G. Lansdown PhD, FRC Path, Ursula Mirastschijski MD, PhD, Nicky Stubbs RN, Elizabeth Scanlon RN, MSc and Magnus S. Ågren DMSci. Zinc in wound healing: Theoretical, experimental, and clinical aspects. Wound Repair and Regeneration; Volume 15, Issue 1, pages 2–16, January–February 2007.
  12. University of Maryland Complementary and Alternative Medicine Guide; Zinc.
  13. Chuanxi Cai, Peihui Lin, Hua Zhu, Jae-Kyun Ko, Moonsun Hwang, Tao Tan, Zui Pan, Irina Korichneva and Jianjie Ma. Zinc Binding to MG53 Protein Facilitates Repair of Injury to Cell Membranes. May 29, 2015 The Journal of Biological Chemistry, 290, 13830-13839.
  14. Sharif R, Thomas P, Zalewski P, Fenech M. Zinc supplementation influences genomic stability biomarkers, antioxidant activity, and zinc transporter genes in an elderly Australian population with low zinc status. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2015 Jun;59(6):1200-12. doi: 10.1002/mnfr.201400784. Epub 2015 May 13.
  15. Mushtaq D. Adila, Peerzada Kaisera, Naresh K. Sattia, Afzal M. Zargarb, Ram A. Vishwakarmaa, Sheikh A. Tasduqa. Effect of Emblica officinalis (fruit) against UVB-induced photo-aging in human skin fibroblasts. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, Volume 132, Issue 1, 28 October 2010, Pages 109–114.
  16. B. Antony, M. Benny, T. N. B. Kaimal. A Pilot clinical study to evaluate the effect of Emblica officinalis extract (Amlamax™) on markers of systemic inflammation and dyslipidemia. Indian Journal of Clinical Biochemistry, October 2008, Volume 23, Issue 4, pp 378-381.
  17. Tae-Yong Shina, Yung-Kwon Kima & Hyung-Min Kimb. INHIBITION OF IMMEDIATE-TYPE ALLERGIC REACTIONS BY PRUNELLA VULGARIS IN A MURINE MODEL. Immunopharmacology and Immunotoxicology Volume 23, Issue 3, 2001.
  18. Naomi Osakabea, Hirohisa Takanob, Chiaki Sanbongia, Akiko Yasudaa, Rie Yanagisawab, Ken-ichiro Inoueband Toshikazu Yoshikawac. Anti-inflammatory and anti-allergic effect ofrosmarinic acid (RA); inhibition of seasonalallergic rhinoconjunctivitis (SAR) and itsmechanism. BioFactors 21 (2004) 127–131 127.
  19. Feng L, Jia X, Zhu MM, Chen Y, Shi F. Antioxidant activities of total phenols of Prunella vulgaris L. in vitro and in tumor-bearing mice. Molecules. 2010 Dec 10;15(12):9145-56. doi: 10.3390/molecules15129145.
  20. Jun Yamada, MD, PhD, Junji Hamuro, PhD, Hiroki Hatanaka, MD, Kuniko Hamabata, MD, Shigeru Kinoshita, MD, PhD. Alleviation of seasonal allergic symptoms with superfine β-1,3-glucan: A randomized study. Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology Volume 119, Issue 5, May 2007, Pages 1119–1126.
  21. Terakawa N, Matsui Y, Satoi S, Yanagimoto H, Takahashi K, Yamamoto T, Yamao J, Takai S, Kwon AH, Kamiyama Y. Immunological effect of active hexose correlated compound (AHCC) in healthy volunteers: a double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Nutr Cancer. 2008;60(5):643-51.
  22. Hiroaki Nanba, Ph.D. Maitake D-fraction: Healing and Preventive Potential. Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine Vol. 12, No. 1, 1997.
  23. Gary Deng, Hong Lin, Andrew Seidman, Monica Fornier, Gabriella D’Andrea, Kathleen Wesa, Simon Yeung, Susanna Cunningham-Rundles, Andrew J. Vickers, Barrie Cassileth. A phase I/II trial of a polysaccharide extract from Grifola frondosa (Maitake mushroom) in patients: immunological effects. Journal of Cancer Research and Clinical Oncology; September 2009, Volume 135, Issue 9, pp 1215-1221.

 

Our 60-day money-back guarantee ensures that you can try FENVIR™ 100% Risk Free! If you are not amazed after taking it, or do not experience healthier skin and a stronger immune system while taking Fenvir™, just let us know and we’ll send a prompt refund. NO QUESTIONS ASKED… IT’S THAT SIMPLE.

These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. These products are not intended to prevent, treat, cure, or diagnose any disease. Information on this site is for educational purposes only. It is not medical advice. Consult a physician if you are seeking medical advice or have a medical problem.