εὖSKIN® Nail Repair Oil was developed with the purpose of enhancing the growth of healthy nails and repairing damaged ones. Its key components are Grapeseed, Lavender, and Gynura procumbens.

Grapeseed oil

Grapeseed oil has anti-inflammatory and antimicrobial properties due to the high content of polyphenols, proanthocyanidins and resveratrol. Topical application on skin lesions increases cell density and deposition of connective tissue at the wound1.


Lavender oil owes its anti-bacterial and anti-fungal activity to its main components, which are monoterpenes such as linalool and linalyl acetate2. It was previously shown that topical application of lavender oil increased collagen synthesis by fibroblasts3.


Gynura procumbens properties were found to inhibit the expression of the proteins responsible for the degradation of collagen4. Due to its high percentage of phenolic compounds, it exhibits natural antioxidant activity5.


  • Brittleness
  • Cracked nails
  • Dystrophic nails
  • Onycholysis
  • Paronychia
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Apply daily as needed on nails and cuticles (hand and feet). Soothes dry, itchy and stressed nails and cuticles.

Avoid high temperatures and keep the nails short.

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Click below to view the list of pharmacies in Cyprus that have our products available.

  1. Hemmati, A., et al. (2015). ‘The topical effect of grape seed extract 2% cream on surgery wound healing’, Glob J Health Sci, 7(3), 52-58.
  2. Bialon, M., et al. (2019). ‘Chemical composition of two different lavender essential oils and their effect on facial skin microbiota’, Molecules, 24(18), 3270.
  3. Hiroko-Miyuki, M., et al. (2016). ‘Wound healing potential of lavender oil by acceleration of granulation and wound contraction through induction of TGF-β in a rat model’, BMC Complement Altern Med, 16:144.
  4. Kim, J., et al. (2011). ‘Inhibition effect of Gynura procumbens extract on UV-B-induced matrix-metalloproteinase expression in human dermal fibroblasts’, Journal of ethnopharmacology, 137(1), 427–433.
  5. Rosidah, Y. M. et al. (2008). ‘Antioxidant potential of Gynura procumbens’, Pharmaceutical Biology, 46(9), 616–625.