A group of participants in the study were given the supplement or a placebo followed by a metabolic rate test. The study measured oxygen consumed and carbon dioxide produced by participants to determine the arresting metabolic rate of each after receiving the supplements. The study confirmed the viability of the weight loss supplement.
OU has developed relationships within the nutritional supplement industry because of the department’s ability to provide research support needed for new product development. Since Cramer arrived at OU in 2005 with a model of funding for industry grants, departmental funds have increased to nearly $3 million. The outcome has been an increase in the number of nutritional studies, which can provide vital information to industry.
For more information about the OU Department of Health and Exercise Science, visit http://hes.ou.edu
Strategic Communications for R&D
University of Oklahoma
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