The marketers of Lipofuze make outrageous claims that their 6 patented and 4 clinically tested ingredients make it possible to lose 10 pounds in 7 days and mind you, completely effortlessly. While marketers love using patented (or patent-pending) ingredients in their product formulas, this is because it’s a common misconception that “patented” means proven or effective when it does not.
A patent is simply a legally-recognized grant of property rights over an invention, formula, or design. Did you know that the patent holder is not even required to prove that their process or product actually works to obtain a patent?
Also, “clinically tested” does not equate to proof of any specific results; rather it just means that some of the ingredients have been in a clinical setting and usually not even on human subjects. And those results generally are not even particularly noteworthy.
The claim of losing “10 pounds in 7 days” is in violation of the FTC’s weight loss red flags. Because clearly, it is not possible for the average person to lose 10 lbs of weight in 7 days. This is more so for 10 pounds of fat, as not even any prescription weight loss product can deliver anything close.
Clearly, any diet product that offers effortless weight loss must be viewed with some suspicion. It is, after all, the major thing the FTC warns against with their own bogus weight loss ads to watch out for.
While the ingredients are revealed, just how much of each is not. This is critically important as the amount of the ingredients in weight loss products determines if they can be even a little potent to have any effect.
Products that contain a lot of ingredients are less likely to contain potent dosages of the individual ingredients than less complex formulas. It’s simple logistics; there’s only so much you can jam into the relatively small capsule the majority of people can tolerate. And serving size needs to be limited to 2-3 caps at most. “The medicinal plants, food compounds and herbs that are typically found in weight loss products are much like pharmaceutical drugs; they need to be present in a potent enough dosage to have any effect.”
Lipofuze contains 14 ingredients. This might seem impressive, but it guarantees that only a few of them can be present in dosages high enough to have any effect (there’s only so much stuff you can jam into a capsule). The rest serve as little more than label dressing.
The next problem is that there are very few ingredients that have clinically proven results of any real merit (i.e., green tea). Several of the ingredients don’t have any peer-reviewed, published human-based data validating their effectiveness at all (ThermoDiamine™, FucoPure™, Razberi-K™) and several have demonstrated results that can hardly be described as “dramatic” (synephrine, guggulsterones, forslean). And there’s certainly no evidence to indicate this group of 14 ingredients work together synergistically, delivering results up and above those demonstrated by its individual constituents.
At the end of the day, there’s certainly nothing here to justify Lipofuze’s $50 price tag. It’s an expensive product of indeterminate strength and potency.
To give you an example of what this sort of money will buy, you could experiment with a high quality, potent green tea product for just over $10.
A high quality 7-keto product is a little more expensive—a month’s worth of product that delivers the required 200 mg per day (as demonstrated useful in the clinical study) costs about twenty dollars. Heck, you could even throw in a full blown guggul product for an additional $10 and still be ahead of the game—and you know exactly what you are getting with each and every product.If you’re interested in some of the more promising ingredients in this formula, experiment with them on their own. There’s no reason to shell out big money for a product when you have no real idea of how much of the critical ingredients you are receiving.
There’s no information provided about the company or people “behind” this product. This tactic makes it very difficult for consumers to seek recourse if they are at all dissatisfied with the product, its claims, or its guarantee.
Lipo Fuze Online Complaints Found:
“Does Lipofuze Really Work? or is it a scam?
I ordered lipofuze online and there is no number to contact customer service.
Best Answer – Chosen by Voters
Any weight loss product with a catchy tradename that you order online is going to be ineffective at best, a dangerous fraud at worst.
LIPOFUZE IS A BIG SCAM CONSUMER HEALTH DIGEST SENT A HEALTH ALERT ABOUT LIPOFUZE CLICK ON THIS LINK TO READ ABOUT IT