The Road to becoming an elite athlete

These are as close to official promotional references as you can get. Awesome summary? Now you get it. Finally a device that tells you everything you need to know about a supplement. Since 2010,…

The Road to becoming an elite athlete

These are as close to official promotional references as you can get.

Awesome summary? Now you get it. Finally a device that tells you everything you need to know about a supplement.

Since 2010, COVID Booster Shots—as the product is called—have been owned by the clinical research firm Histone. It works by “reverse engineering” red blood cells to create an artificially, but reasonably, similar coloration. This appearance, the press release notes, will make your function as an endurance athlete or elite athlete look better and help your body “settle” into longer periods of training.

The boosters are supposed to “help you see and feel more.” As has become the goal of sports research, a good decal to wear will say so.

Of course, these test is only for human athletes, not pets. In other words, it’s not going to make your dog eat after a trip to the dog park. “The medication has not been approved by FDA for use in healthy people,” the release continued.

As they told you (about steroids, if you’re looking for this company’s latest claims and direct quotes), the science behind the kit is based on studies from the early 1990s. They’re interested in replicating these results in human trials, but so far there have been no measurable results from these at-home tests, nor have they delivered.

The product (which has been certified in Europe, India, China, South Africa, Australia, New Zealand, Morocco, and Iceland) came in for heavy criticism earlier this year, but hush, it came with a seal of approval for the National Institutes of Health.

The full press release, after the break:

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