Oxygen Research

We're not blowing hot air.

Research on the benefits of supplemental oxygen abound. Get the science behind the O+ breath.

 

Visit our FAQs page for more information on the benefits of using supplemental oxygen and how O+ can help restore your get-up-and-go.

Read some O+ Articles for relevant information - searchable by topic - with additional research sources.

Check out real customer reviews for first-hand accounts of how O+ oxygen has helped people energize and recover from the strains of modern life.

 
O+ Research Reference Chart

 

Source: Boosting Your Energy, a Special Health Report from Harvard Medical School, 2005

Oxygen is the key ingredient in the production of energy.

 

Here’s how oxygen works in the human body (reference chart on right):

1.  Oxygen breathed into the lungs. Food broken down in stomach and intestine.
2.  Oxygen carried by the bloodstream to muscle. Nutrient absorbed by the bloodstream.
3.  Oxygen and nutrients transported to cells.
4.  Oxygen and nutrients used by mitochondria to produce ATP.
5.  ATP provides energy to cells.

Stated differently, every breath you take converts to energy. Human cells use nutrients from food and oxygen to create adenosine triphosphate (ATP), the energy source that fuels cell function. If your cells receive too little oxygen, they produce less energy. If your cells need more energy, they use more oxygen. That’s why your breathing rate increases when you exercise.

When energy drops, performance drops.

Conditions that can reduce your body’s oxygen levels – or low-blood-oxygen levels (“LBO”) symptoms – include air pollution, jet lag, breathing stale air that has less than the normal 20-21% oxygen, higher altitude, intense workouts and sports activities, overexertion, alcohol consumption and stress.

Three or four breaths of Oxygen Plus (O+) oxygen help restore your body’s oxygen levels to normal, healthy levels, elevating your energy and enhancing cognitive performance1,2 at home, work and play.

 

 

Medical Science and Sport Journal References

    (7) White, J., Dawson, B., Landers, G., Croft, K., & Peeling, P. (2013). Effect of supplemental oxygen on post-exercise inflammatory response and oxidative stress. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 113(4), 1059-1067.