June 28th, 2020

ABL in Annals of Nutrition and Metabolism
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L-arginine: glycine amidinotransferase (AGAT) is a key enzyme in the biosynthesis of creatine and it's upregulation is a possible target in molecular nutrition.

July 22nd, 2020

ABL won governmental research grant
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Our research proposal “Dietary and Physiological Agents for Optimizing Mitochondrial Function” has been selected for funding!

March 3, 2020

RCT trial in ABL
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We have started another double-blind RCT in our lab! This study investigates the effects of 6-week administration with 8-herb extract on exercise performance and metabolism, antioxidant status and telomerase activity in healthy men.

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Applied Bioenergetics Lab

Advancing Science for Healthier Life

Disturbances in cellular energy homeostasis are considered a key element of different conditions – from cardiometabolic and neurodegenerative diseases to athletic performance and aging, with improving bioenergetics remains a challenging task for both industry and academia.

Here in Applied Bioenergetics Lab, we strive to advance novel dietary supplements and similar therapeutics that protect and restore tissue bioenergetics and metabolism in health and disease, by joint our forces with different partners.

Our lab is one of the most active research units at UNS, publishing 12-15 scientific articles per year in premier journals. Stay informed about our activities by clicking on the links below!


Multidisciplinary expertise and visionary team work combined for transformative science



From designing new chemicals to measuring tissue metabolites and performance



Developing and exploring treatments for better energy metabolism in various conditions



Building sustainable partnerships with industry and governmental stakeholders


Latest news

Targeting the brain with hydrogen

February 5th, 2021|News|

Clinical applications of molecular hydrogen seem to favorably affect obesity-related metabolic biomarkers in peripheral tissues, yet whether H2 directly tackles obesity pathways in the brain remains elusive. We summarized several molecular targets in the hypothalamus and beyond that could be altered by H2 gas in obesity in a new paper just published in Trends in Endocrinology and Metabolism.

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