Considering the prevalence of weight loss promises in America, it’s no surprise that diet pills are common and available in multiple forms. Whether over the counter or prescription, each diet pill has its own risks and concerns associated with it. It is important to remember that just because something is available freely at the drugstore, or prescribed by a doctor, it is not necessarily safe—especially when used outside of the recommended dose or method. If you think someone you know is abusing diet pills, get in touch with our counselors to get help.
This tea stands out because not only does it promote healthy digestion and helps the body eliminate harmful toxins, but it also stimulates the body’s ability to process excess fats. Complete with antioxidants, vitamins, and minerals, it contains all natural ingredients without the laxative Senna, so it’s easy insensitive stomachs. Expect bloating to be reduced, energy boosted, and plus it tastes great.
But that doesn't necessarily mean it doesn't work. So I decided to test that theory and try Fit Tea for a full 14 days and record how I felt, what I saw, and if it fulfilled its claims at the end. Going into the experiment, my expectations were not particularly high. It is just tea, after all. If I've learned anything from my time spent with beauty editors, fitness experts, and nutritionists, it's that healthy weight loss with staying power doesn't happen overnight. Then I read the reviews:
In essence, it is a diet that causes the body to release ketones into the bloodstream. Most cells prefer to use blood sugar, which comes from carbohydrates, as the body’s main source of energy. In the absence of circulating blood sugar from food, we start breaking down stored fat into molecules called ketone bodies (the process is called ketosis). Once you reach ketosis, most cells will use ketone bodies to generate energy until we start eating carbohydrates again. The shift, from using circulating glucose to breaking down stored fat as a source of energy, usually happens over two to four days of eating fewer than 20 to 50 grams of carbohydrates per day. Keep in mind that this is a highly individualized process, and some people need a more restricted diet to start producing enough ketones.
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Detox teas and tea cleanses probably won’t help you lose weight, and they might contain additives or ingredients that mess with your health. At best, they’re a big waste of money. And at worst, they could actually make you sick. “There’s no magic pill or solution for weight loss,” Savage says. “You should avoid these products like the plague," even if you’re just looking for a fast, temporary assist to jumpstart your weight loss. “If mixing berries, tea leaves, and herbs together actually worked to lose weight," Stefanski muses, "why wouldn’t every doctor in the country be recommending this?”
This tea helps weight loss in two ways. First, its ingredients cleanse the digestive system to remove toxins, as well as also curbing appetite so that the consumer isn’t reaching for that snack in between meals. It’s made with a blend of natural ingredients, is easy on the stomach and boosts the immune system. Like the other 14-day teas on the market, the best results are seen with a combination of also eating healthy and exercising.
This content is strictly the opinion of Dr. Josh Axe and is for informational and educational purposes only. It is not intended to provide medical advice or to take the place of medical advice or treatment from a personal physician. All readers/viewers of this content are advised to consult their doctors or qualified health professionals regarding specific health questions. Neither Dr. Axe nor the publisher of this content takes responsibility for possible health consequences of any person or persons reading or following the information in this educational content. All viewers of this content, especially those taking prescription or over-the-counter medications, should consult their physicians before beginning any nutrition, supplement or lifestyle program.
Orlistat can cause bothersome gastrointestinal side effects, such as flatulence and loose stools. It's necessary to follow a low-fat diet when taking this medication. Orlistat is also available in a reduced-strength form without a prescription (Alli). Rare cases of serious liver injury have been reported. However, no cause-and-effect relationship has been established.
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