Detox program reviews: 10 Simple Rules to Help You Stop Dieting, Start Eating, and Lose the Weight for Good

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“Just Say “No” to That Detox Diet or Juice Cleanse” Review — Weight Loss Personal Trainer in Denver and Chicago

/ juice cleanse (or considered one), you’ll want to learn the surprising truth behind the claims. I’ve been telling my

). Thanks for the great insight, DR. JOHN BERARDI!

If you’ve overindulged and want to get back on track fast, a “detox” diet might sound like the perfect thing. Detox diets typically include a strict regimen of limited foods, juices, teas and/or a whole lot of nothing (i.e., fasting).

Oftentimes, these diets require you to purchase “detox kits” or prepared juices. The promise: to rid your body of toxins. It’s a nice idea: Clear out whatever bad stuff might be lurking within your body and maybe lose a few pounds while you’re at it.

Unfortunately, detox diets may do more harm than good. If you’re considering a detox diet or juice cleanse, read this first, then decide for yourself.

When it comes to food and nutrition, we can’t eliminate every toxin. That’s because, at some level, nearly everything we consume is toxic.

I’m not just talking about alcohol or sugar; even fruits and vegetables contain forms of toxins that would harm us if we consumed them in extreme amounts. Luckily, our bodies are designed to cleanse themselves. Our major “detox” organs include the digestive tract, kidneys, skin, lungs, liver, lymphatic system and respiratory system.

These systems enable us to eliminate toxic compounds via evacuation, sweat or breathing. The body does a pretty good job of this when we treat it properly.

Unfortunately, we can get in the way of our bodies’ self-cleaning crews. Alcohol, tobacco, pollution, overabundance of medications or supplements, highly processed foods and other nasties can make it harder for our bodies to do their jobs.

With this in mind, detox diets typically recommend nutrient-rich “superfoods” such as:

– Lemons
– Green tea
– Omega-3 fats
– Colorful fruits and vegetables

All of these foods may help the body deal with incoming toxins and can be a healthy addition to your diet.

Plus, most cleansing diets include food and drink that rarely triggers intolerances or allergies. So detox diets may have some benefits. But, generally, they don’t live up to their promises — and that includes one of their biggest selling points: weight loss.

Detoxing will not help you lose weight. At least not the weight you want to lose — fat weight. In fact, it might even lead to weight gain in the long term. Here’s why:

* Any weight loss from a detox diet is probably water, carbohydrate stores and intestinal bulk — all of which come back in a few hours after the detox ends.

* Most detox diets and juice cleanses are extremely low in calories. In other words, they’re starvation diets. Many cleanses are so low in calories that they’ll negatively affect your hormonal health.

* The restricted eating involved in a detox diet can result in anticipatory deprivation and trigger preexisting food obsessions. If the thought of a restrictive diet makes you go on red alert and want to overeat (“my diet starts tomorrow so I’m going to fill up now”), let this be a warning.

* What seems like a harmless cleanse might cause your body to rebound and, even worse, harm your relationship with food. And that is a real step backwards.

Weight loss aside, a juice cleanse could do your body more harm than good. For starters, it feels unpleasant. Some of the most frequently reported side effects include:

* Feeling weak, listless or dizzy
* Pounding headaches (possibly from an abundance of nitrates dumped into your body from an overwhelming amount of fruit and vegetable juice)
* Inability to sleep

In addition, high levels of fruit juices can cause major swings in blood sugar levels, which makes them dangerous for people with diabetes and potentially risky for others.

Meanwhile, the juicing process strips fiber from the fruits and vegetables. Fiber slows down digestion and aids absorption of nutrients. If you want to “clean out” your body, the last thing you want to do is eliminate fiber.

Many cleansing diets are also low in protein. Protein deficiencies can inhibit the body’s ability to eliminate toxins. So if you want to “clean house,” temporarily eliminating this macronutrient doesn’t make sense.

Here are 10 steps you can take each day to detox naturally:

1. Eat reasonable amounts. If you’re eating too much, you’re probably accumulating more toxins. Eating one cookie instead of six is a detox diet. Slow down and chew your food. We all have “anatomical juicers” — our teeth and our stomachs. Use them.

2. Build your plate around plant foods and eat organic when possible. This minimizes exposure to toxins. Veggies and fruits contain compounds that can help the body deal with all of the incoming chemicals.

3. Stay lean. Certain fat-soluble compounds can accumulate in body fat. Less body fat means less real estate for potentially problematic chemicals.

4. Drink enough fluids, including water and tea. And use a filter for your tap water: The kidneys are major organs of elimination, so keep them clean.

5. Allow time between dinner and breakfast. If you finished eating dinner at 7 p.m., maybe you could eat breakfast at 7 a.m. This gives the body a 12-hour break from food for every 24-hour cycle, and it might
improve your sleep too.

6. Get outside in the sun and fresh air each day. We synthesize vitamin D from the sun, plus we benefit from fresh air and the stress-reduction power of good old Mother Nature.

7. Exercise and sweat regularly. Our skin is a major elimination organ.

8. Limit unnecessary dietary supplements. Supplements don’t automatically equal health; some might be another burden for the body. Make sure each supplement in your cabinet serves a purpose.

9. Eliminate your problematic foods. If one cookie is too many and 10 is never enough, maybe it’s time to restructure your relationship with cookies. Seek out support if you need it.

10. Check your body products. Our skin is our largest organ, and each day we lather on hundreds of chemicals that enter our blood and circulate throughout the body. Check the Environmental Working Group’s website for a useful database of body products.

A magical weekend juice cleanse might sound nice in theory, but in reality it’s not going to do you any favors. Aside from anecdotal reports, there is very little unbiased research on detox diets.

Truth is, we already know how to improve our bodies and health: Cut down on excess calories and heavily processed foods and eat more whole foods, including fruits, vegetables and lean proteins.

That’s it. No fancy juice machine. No expensive diet kits. Just smart daily choices for better health.

References:
1. Xie L, et al. Sleep drives metabolite clearance from the adult brain. Science 2013;342:373-377.
2. Perlmutter D. Grain Brain. 2013. Little, Brown and Company.
3. Huber R, et al. Effects of one week juice fasting on lipid metabolism: a cohort study in healthy subjects. Forsch Komplementarmed Klass Naturheilkd 2003;10:7-10.
4. Michalsen A, et al. Incorporation of fasting therapy in an integrative medicine ward: evaluation of outcome, safety, and effects on lifestyle adherence in a large prospective cohort study. J Altern Complement Med 2005;11:601-607.
5. Waldman K. Stop Juicing. It’s Not Healthy, It’s Not Virtuous, and It Makes You Seem Like a Jerk. Slate. November 20th, 2013.
6. Helgoe C. Detox done right. April 2010.
7. Chan A. 5 experts answer: Is there such thing as a healthy juice cleanse? March 23, 2011.
8. Mishori R, et al. The dangers of colon cleansing. The Journal of Family Practice 2011;60:454-457.
9. Nickerson K. Environmental contaminants in breast milk. Journal of Midwifery & Women’s Health 2006;51:26-34.
10. Walford RL, et al. Physiologic changes in humans subjected to severe, selective calorie restriction for two years in biosphere 2: health, aging, and toxicological perspectives. Toxicol Sci 1999;52(2 Suppl):61-65.
11. Jeff Novick, MS, RD, LD. (Email communication 2013).
12. Dr. Bryan Walsh. (Email communication 2013).
13. Dr. Spencer Nadolsky. (Email communication 2013).
14. Lustig RH, et al. Public health: The toxic truth about sugar. Nature 2012;482:7383.
15. Balliett M & Burke JR. Changes in anthropometric measurements, body composition, blood pressure, lipid profile and testosterone in patients participating in a low-energy dietary intervention. Journal of Chiropractic Medicine 2013;12:3-14.
16. Examine.com. Limonene.
17. Duker Freuman T. Why Juice ‘Cleanses’ Don’t Deliver. December 26, 2012.
18. Katz KL. Is organic food better? September 4, 2012. US News.
19. Guthrie C. Glutathione: The great protector. April 2011.
20. Newman J. The juice cleanse: A strange and green journey. October 27, 2010.
21. Wu G, et al. Glutathione metabolism and its implications for health. J Nutr 2004;134:489-492.
22. Callahan E. Changes in weight loss and lipid profiles after a dietary purification program: a prospective case series. Journal of Chiropractic Medicine 2013;12:30-38.
23. Rubin C. The truth about juice. Cosmopolitan.
24. Helmus DS, et al. Red meat-derived heterocyclic amines increase risk of colon cancer: a population based case-control study. Nutr Cacner 2013;65:1141-1150.
25. Chu M & Seltzer TF. Myxedema coma induced by ingestion of raw bok choy. N Engl J Med 2010;362:1945-1946.

What are you thoughts detox diets and juice cleanses? Are they necessary for optimal health?

Pictures Credit:
Anaumenko – Fotolia/Livestrong.com-Will these ingredients detox your body?

More to Read:
While many foods are still healthy with proper portion control, you may want to avoid the following list: “50 Foods You Should Never Eat” Review.

Review of Dr. Alejandro Junger’s 21-Day Cleanse

The first time I tried The Clean Program it was fall of 2009. At 5’9, I weighed 162 1/2 pounds and I really, really wanted to weigh 150 pounds. I read about the program on Gwyneth Paltrow’s GOOP newsletter and I figured if it was good enough for Gwyneth (you get the picture).

I did the program not only to lose weight but also because I wanted to give my system a thorough cleansing. I figured it was the human equivalent of taking the car to get a complete system overhaul.

My first full day was a disaster. I caved in at an office party and ate 3 decadent slices of coal oven pizza and then that evening while wandering around Manhattan waiting for a party to begin, I caved in again and ordered a McDonald’s hamburger, small fries, and a Coke. Pizza and hamburgers are not on my daily menu, but there was something psychological going on there. Obviously, I was breaking all the rules and on purpose.

The second day, I seriously considered wiping clean the slate and using that as the first day but my friend talked me out of it, and so on my second day I was very, very good, except for three tiny pieces of Cadbury chocolate.

Days three and four I was also very, very good.

But enough about that, what about Day 5 through 22?

Day Five Through Day 22

As the days wore on, I was able to keep up with the program. Every morning I drank the shake (a mix of powder, ice, agave nectar and a frozen fruit, such as blueberries) and took my pills. Every mid-morning I had a snack of more almonds than is really allowed. Every day for lunch I ate skinless chicken and steamed veggies or fish and veggies or a big salad full of veggies. Every mid-afternoon I had another pile of almonds. Every evening I did another shake.

And every day I cheated with a piece of chocolate candy.

A word to those of you who are married (skip this paragraph if you live alone): I’m a single woman who lives alone but I’ve noticed that my friends who are married have a much harder time dieting because their lives are so entwined with their husbands. My friends, for example, drink a lot more than I do because each evening they share a couple glasses of wine over dinner with their families. I rarely drink alone. So my advice to those of you doing this who are married or who have a family is to ask for their support through this cleanse. If they agree to “have your back” as you go through 21 days of clean eating, then they will feel a sense of accomplishment with you when it’s over.

One hard thing about the Clean Program is feeling like a buzz kill when out with friends. Here they are, drinking wine and eating rich foods, and you are relegated to soda water with a splash of lemon. My friends were very nice to me, however, and I think people were generally impressed that I was sticking to a program.

The best thing about the Clean Program was how good I felt. I’ve told everyone that the biggest takeaway from the cleanse is learning how good it feels to eat cleanly. My stomach was never upset. I never felt bloated. My energy levels soared.

I did miss sugar and coffee and cream and bread. But my body didn’t. Once the cleanse was over, of course, I went back to some of my old habits, but I did learn so many good ones that I’ve kept to this day.

It’s very important to maintain some level of physical activity. Every day you should work out, run or walk because if you don’t, you simply won’t be burning enough calories to lose your maximum weight.

What Happened After the Cleanse?

In the end, I lost about eight pounds. I felt so great that six months later, I did the cleanse again. I didn’t lose as much weight the second time.

Update six years later: I never did the cleanse again. I have adopted some very healthy habits over the years that stem from this cleanse. For example, I rarely drink anything other than seltzer water with lemon and a morning coffee. I don’t even drink much alcohol. I also know how to make a mean morning smoothie full of yummy stuff like frozen organic blueberries, almond milk, chocolate protein mix (I love NuMedica powders) and some other good stuff like spinach (you can’t taste it) and cashews.

For those of you interested in this cleanse, I highly recommend Junger’s book, ​Clean—Expanded Edition: The Revolutionary Program to Restore the Body’s Natural Ability to Heal Itself.

Read more about the “The Clean Program” on the official Website.

21 Day Sugar Detox Is OVER- Final Thoughts And Review –

Hello, Darlings!

Today is all about my review of the 21 Day Sugar Detox program.

At the beach celebrating my 21 Day Sugar Detox

I did it!!!! Yes, I survived my 21 Day Sugar Detox. Not only did I survive, but I also thrived. The last 21 days have taught me so much about how sugar is ruling my life. I am taking my life BACK!!!

Review Of 21 Day Sugar Detox Program

The Good

So many good things have come about because I took the time to do the 21 Day Sugar Detox program.

My taste buds now are sensitive to sugar. My toothpaste tastes so sweet that I had to change brands. This is good because I want to be aware of the foods and products that contain sugar.

I have not had any cravings. Really, I have not missed the sugar sweets, only the fruit, and the wine. In my next phase, I will try to incorporate fruits, starting with green apples into my diet-but not use them as a sugar fix. Wine will also be added back into my diet, but selectively, and only once a week.

Ready to get back to my FABULOUS self- feeling good with lots of energy

I have only lost 6lbs but my daughter lost 10lbs. This is a sugar detox, not a weight loss program but I am hoping that by adopting this into my lifestyle I can continue to lose weight.

Cooking meals at home with fresh produce has been a priority during the detox period. But this has been a good thing, my husband and I have cooked healthy meals and spent less money on takeout and restaurants.

One of the greatest benefits of the sugar detox has been sleeping. Deep, glorious healing sleep. I am truly hoping this will continue because waking up with energy is FABULOUS.

Sleep has been one of my greatest benefits to the program

The Journey Is Not Over

After Labor Day, I will go back on the 21 Day Sugar Detox plan. This time I will be working hard on things like portion size, eating out, adding exercise into my daily routine. Because I will not be going thru the withdrawal period, I hope to achieve great weight loss. I need to incorporate this into my new healthy lifestyle. I do not want to be enslaved by my sugar addiction.

While I am down at the beach this week, I will be planning my menus and shopping list for the next 21 days.

Thinking About Starting The 21 Day Sugar Detox? Some Advice

So many people have reached out to me in person and on social media stating that they are ready to start their journey. My advice to all is to PREPARE!!! Take this week to remove temptation from your home, shop for healthy sugar-free foods, prepare a menu for the 1st week of your detox, start slowly reducing sugar in coffee, and other drinks, and remove fruit from your meal plan. Grab the book, 21 Day Sugar Detox Daily Guide to help give you information on what your 21 days will look like and some recipes to try out. You can get it here from Amazon. I like the paperback version so I can mark pages, but it does come in a downloadable Kindle version

Most of all, reach out to others and have a support system in place when you have a bad day, and you will, encouragement is just a text away.

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The 21 Day Sugar Detox – small eats

Last month, I quietly went on The 21 Day Sugar Detox, and just finished it this past Sunday. I wanted to experience it before talking too much about it, and now I’m here to share the detox with you and give you a sense of what it is, what it’s like, and if doing it would be right for you.

What is The 21 Day Sugar Detox?

The 21 Day Sugar Detox is a program created by Diane Sanfilippo, certified health consultant and huge player in the Paleo world. She’s the author of Practical Paleo and is half of the podcast team behind the Balanced Bites Podcast, and she has her own gluten-free, paleo friendly spice line called Balanced Bites Spices.

The program is designed to eliminate pretty much all sugars, processed foods and carbs, gluten and alcohol from the diet to give your body a chance to recover, reset and to take your blood sugar off a crazy rollercoaster. When you eat too much sugar and refined carbs and processed foods, your blood sugar is constantly spiking, which causes those energy slumps, hanger, and the feeling like you can’t get through your day without coffee.

By cutting those foods out and focusing on real foods that are lower in sugar, your body can balance itself out and your blood sugar can fall into a more natural rhythm.

The plan detailed is in Diane’s book, The 21 Day Sugar Detox. It explains how too much sugar can be harmful, lays out the plans, and offers a slew of recipes to try, as well as resources for 21DSD (the abbreviation for the program) friendly foods and ingredients. You can also sign up on 21daysugardetox.com and join an online program that gives you enhanced access to the program, like online forums, Facebook groups, and additional support. There are various levels of programs depending on the support you want, and they do charge. The prices are pretty reasonable, and some include the book so you don’t need to make a separate purchase. The book has all of the information you need, so if you prefer to just use the book, that can also work.

There are also coaches that can guide you through the detox. 21daysugardetox.com runs a detox each month on their site and you can also find a certified 21DSD coach in your area or online that can give you guidance through the detox. Coaches may or may not run their detoxes at the same time as the site.

How Does it Work?

The 21 Day Sugar Detox lasts for 21 days and there are 3 main levels to choose from. The book has a quiz to determine which level would be right for you, depending on any health issues you’re working though or health events like pregnancy. Each level has modifications if you’re pescatarian, work out or lead a very active lifestyle, and the third level also has modifications if you’ve got an autoimmune condition.

It’s recommended to start with the first level if you haven’t done the detox before. The first level allows gluten free grains and beans, whereas the second and third don’t. The second level allows dairy, and the third level doesn’t. The third level is more what I see as strict paleo.

Each level has a list of foods you can eat, foods you should limit, and those you shouldn’t eat. If the idea of trying to make recipes from these lists is overwhelming, each level has a meal plan laid out for the whole detox and they’re all in the book. The recipes clearly state what levels they’re good for and if you would need to avoid/modify the recipe for AIP or any food allergies.

The 21DSD Pinterest page also features 21DSD compliant recipes from other bloggers if some of the meals don’t really speak to you.

Who is This Program For?

This program is perfect for lots of people. If you get hungry during the day, crave sweet things at the end of a meal or during the day, crave carbs, get energy dips throughout the day, want to lose body fat, have trouble sleeping… sugar can cause and mess up all of these things.

I took it because I’ve gone off of birth control, and cutting out sugar is highly recommended to help with your hormonal balance as it starts to wake up again. And I definitely crave carbs and sweet things at the end of meals more than I would like to admit. Also I was curious to see if I could do it.

Having the book as a guide can help you figure out what to eat on this detox, so it can appeal to lots of people of all skill levels with cooking and thinking of recipes. People I know have also done this with their entire family or friends as well to get additional support.

What I Did

I bought the book and chose level 1. I’ve never done a detox, so I was good with easing into it. Sara Lloyd, fellow NTP and friend of mine is also a 21DSD coach and was leading a coaching group at a time that worked for me, so I signed up and paid to be in her group. She had a private Facebook group, sent out weekly emails, and had 3 coaching calls, one per week to address issues and answer any questions.

I didn’t pay for any additional online programs, I personally felt like I didn’t need them. I’m also a NTP, so I understood more of the nutrition that was going on behind this and how things worked, so keep that in mind as well.

I meal planned and cooked food like I usually do, I just used my Yes and No foods list to direct any decisions in what I would make, eat or buy. I checked the list often just to make sure each week I was doing things on program. I didn’t feel the need to follow the meal plan in the book, but I recipe develop and cook all the time, so it was a challenge I enjoyed taking on.

How It Went

For the most part, cooking and sticking to the approved foods went well. I mostly missed sweet potatoes and cashews, which were on the avoid list. I really love sweet potatoes and might lean on them more than I thought to add a little extra bulk to a meal, especially if it’s light on the animal protein.

I did miss peaches a lot, I ate one a day during the work week before the detox, and it did feel sad to walk by my favorite fruit stand at the farmers market for three weeks and not even have a sample of some amazing summer fruit.

Social events got a little more of a challenge. Being gluten free can already present a challenge, depending on where you go, and also being on a detox that cuts out processed carbs, flours and booze made some events really interesting.

At a work happy hour I stuck to water and had a bunless burger (even though the bun was gluten free) while others sipped on wine and enjoyed pizza. I went to a yoga and wine tasting event and brought my own kombucha and 100% dark chocolate (that doesn’t have sugar and can be hard to find!) to enjoy instead of the wine, chocolate and fruit my friend was having. I went to a few other parties sober and either brought or made my own food so I could eat within the detox guidelines.

I did eat out a few times, and did as much research as I could to find food that would be unsweetened with sugars and went with whole foods when ordering.

A lot of things are going on for me physically, so it’s hard for me to pinpoint changes to the detox, but I know they helped. My eczema stayed down and only flared up when we had crazy heatwaves or I didn’t drink enough water. I don’t measure myself, but I’m pretty sure I’ve lost some fat since the detox happened. The cravings are mostly at bay, and doing this detox forced me to get my breakfast situation together, which I know set me up for success during the day.

What was hard then and interesting to look back on now was just how much sugar is in EVERYTHING. Yes, obviously fruit has it’s own sugars, but so many foods sold are sweetened (even jerky and meat bars, much to my dismay during the detox) in some form. While that’s not terrible, lots were sweetened with fruit, it was really eyeopening and makes it really clear how easy it is to eat more sugar than you thought. It was frustrating during the detox to look for high and low for unsweetened chocolate/cacao and not really find too many brands, to pass on fruits at events, and just see a whole lot of “nope” when I read food labels.

Would I Do it Again?

With all of my experiences and fruit and sweet potato FOMO, I would do the 21DSD again for sure. The 21DSD is a detox and not a way of life, so I would allow for some time to pass before doing it again. And I would probably wait for a time when I didn’t really love the fruit that was in season, to be honest. I like fruit, so anything to make me miss it less during a detox I’ll try.

I would also make sure to choose a month without a huge amount of social outings, like the holidays would be a bit much. If there were social outings, I’m going to continue to make it work for me, and depending on what it is, even just bring my own food. That was something I’m just starting to be comfortable with, and I would lean into that more.

There were times on the detox I didn’t have enough fat or protein and needed a snack, so I would up my fat and or protein at meals and have more 21DSD friendly snacks in the house or on hand in case the hunger struck.

I personally don’t see the need to do the detox with a coach again. I understand the different levels enough from doing it once that if I did level 2 I feel confident doing solo, which I mostly did this time around. The book answers enough questions for me if I have any, it’s very comprehensive.

Things I Learned

If you’re thinking of doing the 21DSD, give yourself time to prep and prepare. The book will help you get set up, don’t forget to listen to it. I felt confident enough that I could find things on my own and be a little scrappy when needed. If you don’t feel like you could do that, meal prep and set yourself up for success.

Also make it clear to your significant other, roommate, friends, close family you see all the time that you’re doing this detox and share the foods you can and can’t eat. The support is very helpful to sticking to the plan, even if they get it or not. If you want additional support, look into the online programs or get a coach. You can work with my friend and 21DSD coach Sara Lloyd, NTP as well. She’ll be starting up new programs soon.

Stay strong, even with social situations. I did feel really weird at social events when I wasn’t doing what everyone else was doing, but I also noticed that most people didn’t notice. Or if they asked (especially around drinking), a simple “I’m not drinking tonight” or “I’m on a detox” was enough for most people. Resisting fitting in to serve your individual health needs is a new muscle you may start to flex with this detox.

Have any additional questions about my experience with The 21 Day Sugar Detox? Leave a comment below or send me an email at hello (at) small-eats.com.

D.TOX Review (UPDATE: 2021) | 12 Things You Need to Know

D.TOX is a “detoxification program designed to support your body’s natural detoxification system by following a restricted nutritional plan.” The product offers useful vitamins and nutrients while promising you’ll lose five pounds in 14 days. All of this sounds great, but we had to hit the brakes after noticing the very hefty price tag.

As D.TOX is quite expensive – hundreds of dollars for some packages – our researchers dug deeper to find justifications for it. We examined what users had to say as well as the actual science behind this routine. Then, we summarized our conclusions for you here.

D.TOX can be purchased through their Official Site.

Overview

What is D.TOX?

D.TOX is a 14-day diet program designed for both men and women. The program aims to help users achieve their overall wellness goals through improved mood, enhanced sleep, boosted energy, and weight loss.

This product claims to utilize the user’s body’s chemistry to design and correct the kinds and levels of exercise that it needs.

Also, D.TOX is not all about diet. It offers a holistic solution that may help with weight loss.

It makes use of various widely known techniques that are essential in the process of losing weight.

The D.TOX product is comprised of two supplements: Shake Mix and Fiber Blend. The shake mix comes in vanilla and chocolate.

D.TOX medicine also offers unlimited free coaching, exercise advice, food planning, and other health tips.

To achieve the optimum results, users have to take the supplements and engage in physical activities religiously.

Consumers have to be keen on their diet, and more importantly, a significant lifestyle change is necessary.

Does It Work?

  • The Journal of Nutrition — ” Dietary fiber intake, independently of macronutrient and caloric intake, promotes weight loss and dietary adherence in adults with overweight or obesity consuming a calorie-restricted diet.”
  • Pharmacological Research — “Data presented herein suggests that strategically chosen food components might be highly effective in the prevention of HFD-induced alterations and may further be developed as functional foods. “
  • PLoS One — “Metabolically, arabinogalactan fermentation showed a higher production of propionate when compared to n-butyrate in the obese microbiota fermentations.”

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Explanation of Price

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