Helping you to maintain a healthy, radiant ‘pregnancy glow’ - Biotin keeps you looking like you.

Biotin NRV:

The NRV recommends 5ug of Biotin per day, Her.9 contains 25ug, 200% of the NRV


Major Functions:

  • Converts food to energy
  • Helps maintain a healthy nervous system
  • Supports the immune system
  • Supports the health of skin, hair, and nails


Biotin is essential to many critical bodily functions. During pregnancy, biotin deficiency is common affecting 33% – 50% of expectant women due to acceleration of degradation which occurs mostly during late pregnancy.

Evidence suggests that pregnant women require biotin intake that is 2−3 times larger than the recommended pre-pregnancy. This highlights the importance of biotin supplementation during pregnancy and why Her.9 includes a generous daily dose.

Additionally, biotin is often known as the ‘beauty vitamin’, as it offers advanced support for the skin and hair. Since it is common for the health and appearance of the skin and hair to change during pregnancy, biotin is a key nutrient for maintaining a healthy glow.


Food Sources:

  • Eggs
  • Avocados
  • Sweet Potato
  • Nuts
  • Seeds


        • Osada, K., Komai, M., Sugiyama, K., Urayama, N., & Furukawa, Y. (2004). Experimental study of fatigue provoked by biotin deficiency in mice. International journal for vitamin and nutrition research. Internationale Zeitschrift fur Vitamin-und Ernahrungsforschung. Journal international de vitaminologie et de nutrition, 74(5), 334-340.
        • Tourbah, A., Lebrun-Frenay, C., Edan, G., Clanet, M., Papeix, C., Vukusic, S., ... & Defer, G. (2016). MD1003 (high-dose biotin) for the treatment of progressive multiple sclerosis: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Multiple Sclerosis Journal, 22(13), 1719-1731.
        • Patel, D.P., Swink, S.M. and Castelo-Soccio, L. (2017). A Review of the Use of Biotin for Hair Loss. Skin Appendage Disorders, 3(3), 166–169.
        • Mock, D.M. (2009) Marginal biotin deficiency is common in normal human pregnancy and is highly teratogenic in mice. Journal of Nutrition, 139(1), 154-157.
        • Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health (2019). Biotin – Vitamin B7. [online] The Nutrition Source. Available at: