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Journal EntryStars and Stripes reports: Army study on DMAA will continue
The Army will continue its own study on the effects of DMAA even after the FDA sent warning letters to marketers and distributors of dietary supplement products with DMAA.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryFDA Warns Companies about DMAA Safety
Marketers and distributors of products containing DMAA warned by FDA.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry ECMAScript programDMAA list updates
HPRC has again updated its list of DMAA containing products. The latest news includes New Zealand’s ban on DMAA-containing products.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry D source codeDMAA-containing products list updated
HPRC has updated its list of products containing DMAA to help you make informed decisions in buying dietary supplements.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryDietary supplements: What’s in them for you?
HPRC’s new Dietary Supplement Classification System offers information to help you decide whether a dietary supplement can help you reach your performance goals or whether it may have side effects you want to avoid.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryDMAA-containing products in question
HPRC offers a list of products containing DMAA to help you make informed decisions in buying dietary supplements.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry ECMAScript programDepartment of Defense removes DMAA-containing dietary supplements from exchanges
DMAA-containing dietary supplements at military exchanges have been temporarily removed from shelves.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal EntryMore on Jack3d and OxyElite Pro
Jack3d and OxyElite Pro contain the ingredient DMAA, but recent findings do not support claims that it is a “natural” derivative from the geranium plant. It’s another story of “buyer beware.”
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry text/texmacsUSADA Athletic Advisory: Methylhexaneamine and dietary supplements
Athletes are advised to avoid consuming supplements that contain the prohibited stimulant methylhexaneamine, also known as DMAA.
Located in HPRC Blog