We are dedicated to advancing the forefront of scientific knowledge in the field of iron metabolism and its impact on human health. Our research is driven by a passion to improve the lives of millions affected by iron related disorders worldwide.
Our experts have worked tirelessly to unravel the mysteries of iron deficiency and iron deficiency anaemia. Through cutting-edge technology and innovative methodologies, we aim to uncover new insights that can pave the way for groundbreaking supplementation.
On this page, you’ll find information about our ongoing research projects, published papers, and scientific contributions. We believe in the power of sharing knowledge, and thus, we are committed to fostering an open and collaborative environment in the scientific community.
Ulster University Research Partnership
Active Iron is proud to announce its sponsorship of a significant research project in collaboration with Ulster University. The project aims to explore the influence of higher body weight on the risk of iron deficiency and anaemia in women of reproductive age.
Active Iron research paper 2022
Iron deficiency in women of childbearing age with self-reported oral iron gastrointestinal intolerance and management with an oral iron whey protein formulation
Low dose iron for the treatment of anaemia in pregnancy research paper 2009
Should we lower the dose of iron when treating anaemia in pregnancy? A randomized dose–response trial
Summary of Active Iron research paper 2021
If you often feel tired and fatigued throughout your training, routine iron supplementation with Active Iron can help to support your iron and energy levels
Folic acid bioavailability paper 2016
Enhanced oral bioavailability of a novel folate salt: comparison with folic acid and a calcium folate salt in a pharmokinetic study in rats
Quatrefolic white paper 2015
An informative report on Quatrefolic® and the new research topics of folate
application with specific reference to the role of the polymorphism of the enzyme Methyltetrahydrofolate reductase (MTHFR)