Many herbal supplements claim to safely and effectively improve your memory, and some have testimonials to support this. However, very few companies are willing to put their products to the test and clinically verify their claims. If they are not willing to scientifically test their product, how do you know if they are really telling the truth?
Here at Nutreance, we do things differently. When designing RediMind, we decided that we only wanted to offer it to the public if it was clinically proven to improve memory and cognition versus placebo.
Once the formula was finalized, we enlisted Princeton Consumer Research to conduct a placebo-controlled clinical study over the course of 30 days. 50 men and women between the ages of 18 and 65 took part in the study. 25 participants were given RediMind, while 25 other participants were given a placebo. The International Shopping List Test, the standard in short-term memory evaluation, was administered to each participant at three different times under supervised conditions. On Day 0, Day 15, and Day 31, each participant was given 2 minutes to memorize a list of 20 random grocery items.
The statistically-significant results were as follows:
For more details, click here to view the complete results of the study.