Xedra-Cut Ultra XT Diet Pills

by Diet Pill Center on December 2, 2014

Xedra-Cut Ultra XT review
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Xedra-Cut Ultra XT is a nonprescription weight loss pill that is made and manufactured by a relatively large company in the United Kingdom called USN (which stands for Ultimate Sports Nutrition). The official manufacturer’s website has a page dedicated to this product and that offers some information, including a complete list of its ingredients.

The claim made by the company is that Xedra-Cut Ultra XT will help a dieter to be able to decrease both their size and their weight, and that “dieting is made easy” with the assistance of these diet pills. USN refers to the product as having a “new scientifically researched formula”, though at the time that this review was written, there was no reference made to any specific scientific, medical, or clinical studies that would back up that claim. Considering the importance and expense that is typically involved in a reputable scientific study to examine a product of this nature, if research had indeed provided proof that it worked as it claimed, then one might think that USN would provide details and references to the method and conclusions of that study.

The claim is that, when used in conjunction with the USN “easy-to-follow, energy-controlled eating plan and exercise routine” it will assist in faster and easier weight loss, it will support normal thyroid function, it will help in fatigue reduction, and it can assist in boosting concentration and alertness.

The official website also provided a list of the ways in which Xedra-Cut Ultra XT is meant to work in order to provide its benefits. To begin, it assured its customers that this formulation is “the safest formulation of all products of this nature,” which is an odd and vague claim that is not supported by any scientific evidence. It stated that the zinc content within the product assists the metabolism and therefore contributes to fatty acid breakdown. It said that the product supports the normal function of the liver and metabolism of lipids, that it boosts mental performance and energy levels, and that it helps with weight loss when an “energy restricted diet” is followed.

This is all meant to be possible as a result of a long list of ingredients that include: vitamin B6, panthothenic acid, zinc, chromium, choline, konjac glucommannan, caffeine anhydrous, Capsimax capsicum annuum, yerba mate, undaria pinnatifida, green tea, green coffee bean, raspberry ketone, and BioPerine.

Overall, when examining that list of ingredients, there are a couple – notably caffeine anhydrous and green tea – that are backed by a growing amount of scientific evidence. However, overall, this appears to be a list of stimulants and media-hyped substances that are not nearly as “proven” as the marketing page would suggest.

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