Testing of ingredients and finished products—for identity, purity and potency among other things—is supposed to be one of the rocks upon which the dietary supplement business is built. But not everyone plays by these rules, and some testing contractors of dubious ethics are happy to help.
Dry labbing—the practice of reporting the results of chemical analysis without actually getting your equipment wet—has been the dirty secret of the dietary supplem
All access premium subscription
This content requires a subscription to Nutrition Business Journal.
As an NBJ subscriber, you receive 10 issues a year and access to the exclusive “NBJ subscriber only” content on newhope.com (excludes three-month subscriptions), which includes PowerPoint presentations, select data charts and archived articles. Subscribers also receive a 10 percent discount on data charts, comprehensive market research reports and webinars.
Email [email protected] for more information about subscribing.