Anoretix Diet Pills

by Diet Pill Center on February 3, 2014

Anoretix reviews
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Rating: 3.3/5 (1 vote cast)

Anoretix is an over the counter diet supplement that promises that it will help dieters to be able to shrink their appetites, increase their energy levels, improve their digestion, and inhibit the absorption of fat. At the time that this review was written, this was a very challenging product to research. The product is being sold by many different online marketplaces, but no official website for the product or the manufacturer could be located.

This, from the start, starts to cast a shadow on the impression that the product makes. According to the product package, there are nine ingredients within the product, most of which are trademarked, or patented. They include Super CitriMax®, Tonalin® CLA, Advantra-Z®, NeOpuntia, Phase-2™, Forslean®, 7-Keto® DHEA, and BioPerine®. It also contains Chromium (as ChromeMate®). At first glance this does not appear promising, as the very first ingredient on this list is one against which the U.S. Government has issued a warning. Moreover, by using trademarked ingredient names instead of the actual substances that are contained, it makes it much more challenging for consumers to be able to decide whether the product will be safe and effective for their unique needs, expectations, and medical history.

As the formula as a whole is proprietary, all that is revealed about the blend is that the total quantity of the ingredients is 1540mg. This doesn’t allow the dieter to check to see if there is enough of any specific ingredient to produce a positive effect (assuming that any of them have the potential to be effective) and it makes it impossible to know if there is too much of something that could cause side effects.

The marketing for Anoretix pushes the fact that the ingredients are patented or patent pending, quite heavily. Though this is meant to imply that there is some important regulator or agency approval for the substances, none of the ingredients in this product have received approval from the U.S. government’s agencies. In fact, in the instance of the top ingredient within the blend, the opposite is true. This strategy of using patent status appears to be quite sneaky.

In terms of the one ingredient that has its quantity revealed, ChromeMate (chromium), which is listed at 200 mcg, this is a very common substance in nonprescription diet pills, but it has not been proven to actually live up to its claims. The Mayo Clinic says that while it is unlikely to cause harm, more study is needed before it can be associated with weight loss, though it is unlikely to work. On the website of the National Institute of Health, it says that a review of 24 studies examining the impact of a daily dose of 200 to 1,000 mcg found no significant benefits.

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