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How do the vitamins in the Veona anti aging line give the youthful glow?

Vitamins and minerals are clearly essential elements that make up for a healthy body and ensuring our overall health, but many question whether or not the vitamins touted in skin care products work in reducing the signs of sun-damaged skin that ultimately leads to that mature, wrinkled appearance. The anti aging Veona products have been created using a formula based only on the top rated vitamins said to be beneficial for the skin, so we’ll delve on the matter in the following material.

Can applying topical vitamins actually reduce wrinkles and aging signs caused by sun damage?

A recent report, called “Vitamins and photoaging: Do scientific data support their use?”, published online in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, presented results of a study that may support the use of certain vitamins in oral or topical formulations.

The report further argued the well known idea that UV radiation heavily contributes to premature skin aging through the process of photoaging, and also sustained the fact that there is increasing evidence that the antioxidant properties of vitamins may contribute to the prevention and treatment of photoaging.

Scientists have found that there is sufficient evidence to support the potential role of vitamins A, C, E, and D in modifying the photoaging process. 

So let’s analyze them one by one. 

Are the vitamins in the Veona products really effective in preventing and curing aging skin?

vitamin a

Vitamin A: Effective in treating a variety of skin conditions

The two most common forms of vitamin A studied for their role in protecting the skin from UV-induced damage are retinols and carotenoids. Retinol is found in foods such as liver, milk, and eggs, and is the most biologically active form of the vitamin. Carotenoids are found in many fruits and vegetables, and have strong antioxidant capabilities. 

Carotenoids are not shown to be beneficial in the treatment of photoaging, but research suggests that they might play a role in photoprotection by preventing UV-induced collagen breakdown. 

Unlike carotenoids, there is vast evidence supporting the role of topical retinoids (the class of substances formed by retinol and its natural and synthetic derivatives) in treating photoaged skin. For example, prescription retinoid formulations have the most scientific data to support their use in this area. 

vitamin c

Vitamin C: Comes with possible skin care product value 

Vitamin C, a water-soluble vitamin also known as ascorbic acid that is found in citrus fruits and dark green leafy vegetables, plays an essential role in the production of collagen and elastin. Because of its antioxidant properties, vitamin C may reverse the negative effects of UV radiation in the skin, but there are few clinically controlled studies to confirm this theory. 

Even so, scientists have pointed out that one concern of adding vitamin C to cosmeceuticals is that vitamin C is unstable when used in formulations and it is not known how much, if any, intact molecule remains when applied to the skin. This isn’t the case with the vitamin C found in the Veona anti aging products, considering they contain chemically modifying ascorbic acid. 

vitamin e

Vitamin E: A primary antioxidant

Vitamin E, or tocopherol, is a fat-soluble vitamin and its synthetic form is found in many over-the-counter products. Working as an antioxidant, vitamin E protects cell membranes and is thought to play an important role in skin aging because of its antioxidant properties. 

Through research we have learned that UV exposure significantly decreases levels of cutaneous vitamin E, and vitamin C should be included in any formulation containing vitamin E because of the important role it plays in maintaining active vitamin E levels.” 

Also, ideally, you should also be using an oral supplement of vitamin C and vitamin E in order to provide even greater sun protection. Even so, it’s worth noting that high doses of oral vitamin E supplements may be harmful and two new studies also suggest that a high intake of vitamin E may be associated with an increased risk of basal cell carcinoma. 

vitamin d

Vitamin D: The anti-inflammatory cure

Vitamin D is becoming rapidly everybody’s absolute favourite ingredient that helps improve and preserve the skin’s integrity. 

The main benefits of topical vitamin D lie in its anti-inflammatory, anti-oxidative, proliferative, and skin repairing properties,” Dr. Sadick says. The phrase anti-inflammatory is one that should immediately trigger a double dose of heart eyes, since inflammation is at the root of pretty much all skin conditions — from acne to eczema to garden variety redness. And because vitamin D is anti-oxidative as well (aka, it’s an antioxidant), this substance neutralizes the effects of pollution on the skin. While those two benefits are great — who doesn’t want less inflammation and more environmental protection? — they’re not exactly unique. A handful of other vitamins (like the aforementioned A, C, and E) boast the same. 

But the reason why the anti aging Veona skin care line included this vitamin into its mix is because Vitamin D seems to set itself apart in the skin repairing category, given that it seems to have the power to regenerate skin cells and repair damage; essentially upping the skin’s resilience, strengthening its barrier, and evening out tone and texture. 


Veona skincare products for internal and external use offer a guarantee for quality at the best price, if you make sure to use it daily. 

  • All Veona products are manufactured in a GMP controlled environment from natural and safe ingredients. Please be advised that effects may vary according to individual as well as habits and lifestyle. It is recommended you consult with a dermatologist before starting to use the Veona skincare treatment. Also, please strictly follow the indications on the label.