Aspire Diet Pills

by Diet Pill Center on April 15, 2015

Aspire Diet Pills review
VN:F [1.9.17_1161]
Price / Value
Rating: 0.0/5 (0 votes cast)

Aspire is a weight loss supplement that is sold in the form of a pill. It has been designed with dieters in mind who are following a low carb diet. The reason is that the manufacturer claims that it can help to stop the body from being able to absorb as many carbohydrates that are consumed in food every day. It is also meant to help to boost energy levels and reduce the appetite, while it supports the overall mood.

While these claims may seem a little bit over the top. They are actually quite common in the nonprescription weight loss industry. The key is to look more closely into Aspire, to find out if its ingredients can live up to the claims made about them, and if they are appropriate to the medical and dieting needs and expectations of a given dieter.

The official website for this product, which is maintained by its manufacturer, Everest Nutrition Corporation, claims that the product contains 11 ingredients that have been proven in clinical trials. While all of those substances are individually identified, the scientific research that the manufacturer has said has been conducted on them is not cited on the website. This makes it very difficult to trust those claims, as most manufacturers that have hard science to support their product claims will actually identify the studies that were conducted and will provide links to the journals in which they were published. That is not the case, there.

Without being able to read the research, it is impossible to know who conducted it, what was actually found, what methods were used, whether or not the tests were conducted on humans, and how many test subjects were involved.

At the time that this review was written, the ingredients that made up the Aspire formula were: ChromeMate, Phase 2 starch neutralizer, Avantra-Z, green tea extract, magnolia extract, inositol, choline, banaba leaf extract, white tea extract, BioPerine black pepper extract, evodamine extract, and 7-keto. Looking into these ingredients in medical journal databases has revealed that some of these ingredients have been researched in the context of weight loss.

That said, this doesn’t mean that they were actually proven. For example, ChromeMate is essentially a branded form of chromium picolinate. The Mayo Clinic specifically identified that substance among diet pill ingredients that are not adequately proven to be able do what the claims say about it.

Moreover, this product is high in powerful stimulants. Many dieters are going to want to be careful as that type of substance can lead to unwanted side effects.

{ 0 comments… add one now }

Leave a Comment

Previous post:

Next post: