Linseed extract - Linseed polysaccharide
Linseed has existed for more than 5,000 years in human history. It belongs to the type of seeds and grows all over the world, but the top grades are those produced in severe cold regions. Among them, the nutrients of linseed in northwestern Canada are the world's crown. The crushed or milled fruit of flaxseed can be added to bread or muffins, or on top of yogurt or cereal.
Linseed extract is a fine brown-yellow powder, it's suitable for placing in a cool and dry place away from light and high temperature.
Linseed polysaccharide is a polysaccharide that exists in the linseed extract. The content is about 15% of the total mass of the linseed, but the extraction rate is generally not more than 9%. Linseed polysaccharide has strong hydrophilicity, and by improving the hydrophilicity of cells, linseed polysaccharide improves the water-locking function of the skin tissue itself, which can keep the skin moisturized for a long time.
Linseed polysaccharide is one of the few polysaccharide hydrocolloids with emulsifying properties. It has the characteristics of strong emulsifying ability, a wide range of oil-water ratios in the emulsifying system, and strong emulsifying system stability. The emulsification system formed by linseed extract can effectively inhibit the evaporation of water on the skin surface by softening the stratum corneum of the skin and forming a very thin breathable film on the skin surface so that the skin is hydrated and not dry.