Radiant Skin Formula

Rejuvenate | Heal | Restore

Intravenous Nutrients to Support Skin Repair and Health

Intravenous vitamin therapy in Ottawa, ON Canada has been specially formulated to address a variety of therapeutic purposes. Skin health is no exception. As we are burdened by toxic chemicals, oxidative stress that damages DNA, and digestive issues which hamper our ability to utilize nutrients from food to help restore skin health.


The radiant skin formula delivers in high concentrations nutrients, vitamins, and antioxidants to help stimulate repair of skin cells, reduce the toxic burden of the body by supporting liver detoxification, and to help restore vitality, inside and outside.


This nutrient packed IV nutrient bag includes Zinc which can help reduce fine wrinkles when combined with other nutrients [1], significantly reduce acne lesions on skin [2], and support healing of skin wounds and burns when combined with additional minerals [3]. The formula also includes selenium.


High dose B-Vitamins are also included, particularly dexapanthenol (Vitamin B5) and pyridoxine (Vitamin B6) which can reduce inflammatory acne skin lesions by up to 80% [4]. It also includes Biotin, which can help reduce alopecia (hair loss) and improves thickness of nails (or splitting of nails) [5, 6].


This formula packs a high dose of Vitamin C, and essential nutrient not produced in the body, which has been shown to improve collagen and elastin synthesis in the skin, protect the skin from damage induced by UV radiation, promotes health of the skin and its differentiation, reduces wrinkle depth and reverses signs of aging skin, and greatly improves wound healing and reduces scar raised scar formation [7]. Also included is proline, an amino acid vital in supporting enzymes which support collagen stability [7].


The Radiant Skin formula also includes L-arginine to help improve blood flow, additional minerals, calcium, magnesium, and glycine.


  1. Traikovich, S. S. (1999). Use of Topical Ascorbic Acid and Its Effects on Photodamaged Skin Topography. Archives of Otolaryngology–Head & Neck Surgery, 125(10), 1091.

  2. Dreno, B., Moyse, D., Alirezai, M., Amblard, P., Auffret, N., Beylot, C., Poli, F. (2001). Multicenter Randomized Comparative Double-Blind Controlled Clinical Trial of the Safety and Efficacy of Zinc Gluconate versus Minocycline Hydrochloride in the Treatment of Inflammatory Acne vulgaris. Dermatology, 203(2), 135–140.

  3. Berger, M. M., Baines, M., Raffoul, W., Benathan, M., Chiolero, R. L., Reeves, C., Shenkin, A. (2007). Trace element supplementation after major burns modulates antioxidant status and clinical course by way of increased tissue trace element concentrations. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 85(5), 1293–1300.

  4. Shalita, A.R., Falcon, R., Olansky, A., Iannotta. P., Akhavan, A., Day, D., Janiga, A., Singri, P., Kallal, J.E. (2012) Inflammatory acne management with a novel prescription dietary supplement. J Drugs Dermatol, 11(12):1428-1433.

  5. Camacho, F. M., & García-Hernández, M.-J. (1999). Zinc Aspartate, Biotin, And Clobetasol Propionate In The Treatment Of Alopecia Areata In Childhood. Pediatric Dermatology, 16(4), 335–338.

  6. Lipner, S. R. (2018). Reply to: “Response to ‘Rethinking biotin therapy for hair, nail, and skin disorders.’” Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, 79(6).

  7. Pullar, J. M., Carr, A. C., & Vissers, M. C. (2017). The Roles of Vitamin C in Skin Health. Nutrients, 9(8), 866.