Tuesday, November 25, 2014

Lipitrex - Scam or Not?

The product Lipitrex claims to offer a unique “4-in-1″ approach to weight loss. Lipitrex comes in the form of a capsule and is manufactured by Progressive Health Nutraceuticals. The four elements of the Lipitrex approach are: 1) appetite control, 2) minimize the storage of fat, 3) boost metabolic rate and 4) enhance energy levels. Sounds great if it works! When taking Lipitrex, take two capsules in the morning and two in the evening, along with 8 ounces of water. Optimal results should appear within 45 to 60 days of following your normal routine. The manufacturer of Lipitrex sells a one month supply for the product for $74.95, then offers discounts for users wishing to buy a multiple-month supply.

The official Lipitrex website does offer helpful user testimonials, as well as a useful general guide to the negative health effects of obesity. It also offers a complete list of ingredients for Lipitrex, and explains how these ingredients are intended to facilitate one of the four crucial aspects of weight-loss. Users who buy either the three or six month Lipitrex package also receive Progressive Health’s weight loss manual, The Personal Training System, as a free gift. Though we have not seen a copy for ourselves, this books claims to offer advice on everything form nutritional planning and weight loss myths to motivational techniques and exercise routines.
List of Ingredients

The full list of ingredients found in Lipitrex is: Magnesium Oxide, Chromium Polynicotinate, Green Tea Extract, Coleus Forskohlii, PinnoThin, CLA, Citrius Aurantium Extract, Guarana Extract, Caffeine.

Product Features

We were disturbed by the inclusion of CLA in Lipitrex. While it has shown some potential benefits as a glucose blocker, it may also alter the body’s ability to process insulin. CLA, which stands for conjugated linoleic acid, has been shown to reduce the body’s amount of cortisol, which specifically targets belly fat. Belly fat is one of the last fats that the body burns while exercising, making this appealing. However, CLA may also change the body’s insulin intake capabilities, which could ultimately lead to diabetes. We’ve found many animal lab tests on this product, but few involving human subjects, and we’d like to see more research.

Overall, we think that this supplement wouldn't produce that much results. It is too good to be true.

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