Nuvagenic Diet Pills

by Diet Pill Center on September 23, 2014

Nuvagenic diet pill review
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Nuvagenic is a diet pill that has received a considerable amount of attention online, but likely not for the reasons that its manufacturers would like. There are many customers who have shared their disappointment and frustration with this product, and a significant quantity of user reviews have stated that this product is not something that they would ever buy again. That said, customer reviews are not the only thing that should be considered before purchasing a diet product. While they do provide some information with regards to the experiences that some users have had, it is not the same as scientific evidence. Therefore, it is important to dig a little bit deeper before casting any firm judgment on this pill.

The official website for Nuvagenic uses a standard template format that is extremely similar to that of many other diet pills currently on the market. It is very clear that the purpose of the website is to sell the product and not to actually provide the consumer with solid information that would help them to educate themselves with regards to its true potential.

The site makes a range of claims, including weight loss acceleration, metabolism support, fat reduction (including belly fat), and “nourishes overall health”. Each of those claims is accompanied by an asterisk which refers to the fine print at the bottom of the page, which shows that the product has not been studied or endorsed by the FDA (as is the case with the majority of nonprescription pills, as the FDA does not conduct that type of test on supplements).

Nuvagenic is, according to the official website, made of irvingia gabonensis, as its primary ingredient. Also known as African Mango, this is an unproven substance. That said, the website claims that a study has shown that it can help dieters lose more than 8 pounds within a span of 28 days. This would be quite an achievement for any ingredient, but they provided a link to the study to help to support their claims. Upon following the link, it is revealed that the study was exceptionally small (with only 102 participants, only half of which used the ingredient – as the other half were the placebo group). A study this small would be considered to be preliminary, at best. While it does look encouraging and suggests that further study would be worthwhile, it doesn’t actually prove anything, as the Nuvagenic website would suggest.

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