Let us help you find the right source of Collagen!

Finding the perfect collagen ingredient can be challenging given the multitude of options available. LEHVOSS Nutrition provides various types of collagen, including chicken collagen which is a high quality and soluble powder, standardised to minimum 60% collagen type II and 10% HA, sourced from specially selected approved partners.

Plus, sustainably sourced fish collagen peptides (type I) that are certified and traceable, demonstrating excellent organoleptic properties, bioavailability and solubility, offering multiple health benefits.

According to research, hydrolysed fish collagen may be better than other forms of collagen type I as it has undergone hydrolysis.

This is a clean, enzymatic process that involves breaking down the collagen into more digestible collagen peptides for maximum bioavailability and effectiveness. It also contains greater amounts of the amino acids glycine and proline than many other proteins.

Collagen type II from chicken offers key benefits mainly related to joints, cartilage, and ligaments. Research suggests that hydrolysed collagen type II (HCII) may have the potential to repair or regenerate deteriorating collagen.1,2 Our chicken collagen type II is not only standardised to a minimum of 60% collagen type II but it has also a minimum of 10% hyaluronic acid and 10% chondroitin sulphate guaranteed on the specification.  

Additionally, we offer hydrolysed bovine collagen in a micro granulated powder form with average molecular weight 4000 Da. All our products go through a strict approval process ensuring the premium standards you have come to trust.

For more information, visit our fish, chicken and bovine collagen dedicated pages or contact us.


(1) Oesser S., Seifert J. Stimulation of type II collagen biosynthesis and secretion in bovine chondrocytes cultured with degraded collagen. Cell Tissue Res. 2003;311:393–399. doi: 10.1007/s00441-003-0702-8.

(2) Bello A.E., Oesser S. Collagen hydrolysate for the treatment of osteoarthritis and other joint disorders: A review of the literature. Med. Res. pin. 2006;22:2221–2232. doi: 10.1185/030079906X148373.