References for Super High-Carb Sport Drink Mix

  1. Takata, H., Takaha, T., Nakamura, H., Fujii, K., OKADA, S., Takagi, M., & Imanaka, T. (1996). Production and some properties of a dextrin with a narrow size distribution by the cyclization reaction of branching enzyme. Journal of Fermentation and Bioengineering, 84(2), 119–123.

  2. Lee, B.-H., Yan, L., Phillips, R. J., Reuhs, B. L., Jones, K., Rose, D. R., et al. (2013). Enzyme-Synthesized Highly Branched Maltodextrins Have Slow Glucose Generation at the Mucosal α-Glucosidase Level and Are Slowly Digestible In Vivo. PloS One, 8(4), e59745.

  3. Osmolality measures made using an EliTech Vapro® Vapor Pressure Osmometer at the Applied Exercise Science Laboratory at the University of Colorado at Boulder, 2020.

  4. Shiraki, T., Kometani, T., Yoshitani, K., Takata, H., & Nomura, T. (2015). Evaluation of Exercise Performance with the Intake of Highly Branched Cyclic Dextrin in Athletes. Food Science and Technology Research, 21(3), 499–502.

  5. Takii, H., Ishihara, K., Kometani, T., Okada, S., & Fushiki, T. (2014). Enhancement of Swimming Endurance in Mice by Highly Branched Cyclic Dextrin. Bioscience, Biotechnology, and Biochemistry, 63(12), 2045–2052.

  6. Takii, H., Kometani, T., Nishimura, T., Kuriki, T., & Fushiki, T. (2007). A Sports Drink Based on Highly Branched Cyclic Dextrin Generates Few Gastrointestinal Disorders in Untrained Men during Bicycle Exercise. Food Science and Technology Research, 10(4), 428–431.