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Journal Entry text/texmacsEnergy drinks and adolescents
Energy drink use by adolescents is on the rise, and misuse of these beverages may stem from confusion about using energy drinks for rehydration.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryIntroducing OPSS: Operation Supplement Safety
Watch for new educational materials about how to determine if a dietary supplement is relatively safe or not.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryFDA reports dietary supplement manufacturing violations
About half of those dietary supplement manufacturers inspected by FDA found to have manufacturing violations.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryWhen it comes to performance—you booze, you lose
Going out for a drink to celebrate after a long race or a tough workout may be good for the soul, but it’s bad for performance.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryFDA investigating adverse events linked to energy drinks
Reports of adverse events —including five deaths—possibly linked to Monster Energy drinks are under investigation by the FDA.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryCaffeine and performance—limit your intake for best performance.
Caffeine shouldn't be a replacement for sleep, and too much degrades your physical performance.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryRelaxation drinks: Problematic for teens?
Are relaxation drinks safe for children and adolescents? Recent reports highlight possible problems.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryCan you spot a red flag?
Choose supplements safely. Learn how to spot red flags.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryDownload the OPSS app
Use the Operation Supplement Safety & Natural Data app to get information and safety ratings on commercially available dietary supplement products and ingredients.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryWhat are high-risk supplements?
Some dietary supplement products contain problematic ingredients. Find out which ones might pose a health risk.
Located in HPRC Blog