The study, published in the International Journal of Medical Science, found that, contrary to some media reports, “Supplementation with MPP (Craze®) was generally safe and well-tolerated”. The researchers noted that there were no serious adverse events. The study was conducted before the blasts of media attention on Craze and was subject to increased scrutiny after some articles were published. Contrary to those reports, the study found Driven Sports Craze did not contain N, α-diethylphenylethylamine (NADEPEA) and the liver enzymes of the participants were not elevated.
The 6-week Efficacy Study found that trends were observed for a reduction of fat mass accompanied by an increase of lean mass over the 6-week study period. The study also found self-perception of focus was higher and fatigue lower. Subjects reported significant differences of energy that used Craze. The study may have reached statistical significance for gaining muscle mass and losing fat had it been done over a longer timeframe.
The results of this safety study and our 34 other tests showing that Driven Sports Craze does not contain NADEPEA contradict the media attempts to show a link of Craze to a methamphetamine-like substance. However Driven Sports loyal customers are our top priority, and although we disagree with the tests paid for by our competitors, we will not disregard them. Therefore, we stopped distributing Craze over six months ago and are completing destruction of any remaining inventory to which we have access. We do not believe that any legitimate Craze is available at any authorized retailer and urge consumers to exercise appropriate caution. We also want to remind consumers of our money back guarantee on our products, and that consumers can return Craze to the retailer you purchased it from for a full refund of the purchase price.
Driven Sports is dedicated to providing high quality products that are effective and safe.
Ref. Kedia AW, Hofheins JE, Habowski SM, Ferrando AA, Gothard MD, Lopez HL. Effects of a Pre-workout Supplement on Lean Mass, Muscular Performance, Subjective Workout Experience and Biomarkers of Safety. Int J Med Sci 2014; 11(2):116-126. doi:10.7150/ijms.7073. Available from http://www.medsci.org/v11p0116.htm
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