Is Lipo30 really a weight los revolution, or is it just another random mix of ingredients all wrapped up in some pretty packaging? There’s only one way to find out.
Okay, straight to the main site that sells Lipo30. It looks like the type of site being built by the Utah guys, which is home to literally hundreds of dodgy diet pills and scams.
These are very clever people we are dealing with who have honed their selling skills to the maximum. This site is packed full of the little marketing “tricks” that are meant to lull you in to buying, what in most cases is a pretty useless diet pill.
It has a big header (the picture part at the top) with a very medical looking bottle and the usual skinny looking girl. Immediately below this we have a picture of a “physician”. So now you are hopefully thinking Lipo30 has been designed by Doctor’s, and by taking it you are going to look like the girl in the picture.
This is as far from the truth as you could get, but it sure looks good!
The rest of the site contains more of the same type of stuff, very vague and unsubstantiated claims but all with the same goal, to get you to part with your money.
The makers of Lipo30 have been rather clever in how they have designed their website. They don’t actually claim much at all, simply some generic things like, “Burn More Fat”, “Eat Less Food” and Proven Ingredients” and “Safe Formula”.
We have noticed this happening more and more now, before they would make some wild claims like, “Lose 30 Pounds in 30 days” but now the FTC are on to these people so they have to be much more careful about what they are saying.
To get round this now it’s deliberately vague, “Burn More Fat” can mean anything, this could be 1 ounce over a year, but its still looks good in bold letters.
To do all these wonderful things then they have to have at least some evidence to fall back on. This time they are going for the “proven ingredients” angle. The idea here is to include some ingredients with studies that have been done on them.
Well this time it’s quite clear what they are trying to do; they have helpfully included a full ingredient profile, which they don’t always do. This is because the main marketing angle is to try and get you to think that it’s a proper scientific product. In this scenario it is essential to list the ingredients and then they link to studies showing some effect for weight loss.
Lets have a close look at the ingredients of Lipo30:
BUT, the actual RDA for chromium is between 50 and 200mcg
We suggest that they may have a serious fault in the labelling of this product; the recommended dosage is three of these pills a day, which would give you an intake of Chromium of 1000mcg per day. This is way above the amount advised by proper health professionals.
Chromium is a common ingredient in diet pills but we have long known that is is ineffective for weight loss!
We dug a little deeper and found this quote on the National Institute of Health:
Chromium supplements are sometimes claimed to reduce body fat and increase lean (muscle) mass. Yet a recent review of 24 studies that examined the effects of 200 to 1,000 mcg/day of chromium (in the form of chromium picolinate) on body mass or composition found no significant benefits
In several studies, chromium’s effects on body weight and composition may be called into question
You can’t get much clearer than that. A Government body has reviewed a huge batch of the research backing the claims of Chromium as being useful for weight loss and completely discredited them.
As a matter of interest, Lipo30 have a pretty graph showing a reduced calorie intake of over 200 calories per day by suppressing the appetite. However, this study had nothing at all to do with the amount of Chromax in Lipo30.
Unfortunately, due to the fact that Lipo30 does not contain the TCP then these claims are irrelevant.
From the proper study:
The combination contained 60mg Alchemilla vulgaris L., 50mg Olea europaea L., 20mg Mentha longiforia L, 25mg Cuminum cyminum L., 7mg Vitamin C, and 148mg Tricalcium phosphate (TCP).
On the surface of it Lipo30 appears to contain a some good ingredients.
Unfortunately the main ingredient has been dismissed by the U.S. Government scientists to have no effect on weight loss. Lipo30 are making a big song and dance about Chromium being the main ingredient but unfortunately as can be seen the evidence is dubious at best.
The rest if the ingredients are simply not in sufficient quantities to have any effect, in relation to the claims they are making
No studies have been done either into the effectiveness of Lipo30 or indeed if there are any side effects from ingesting the mix that they have come up with. There could possibly be long-term damage to the body; at this stage it is impossible to say one way or the other.
There are a few testimonials on the main website which look dubious. We found a number of customer complaints, especially with regards delivery issues and getting a refund if one is needed.
Lipo30 is highly unlikely to have any effect on weight loss.
The main ingredient has been proven to have no effect and the rest of the sounding ingredients bear no resemblance to the studies they show on the site.
Lipo30 is a combination of clever marketing and selective claims all mashed up in order to fool the buyer. We highly recommend that you look at alternative products rather than Lipo30.
Lipo30 can be bought online direct from the main merchant, which appears to be Doakes Nutraceuticals, LLC based in Utah. This is the company receiving the payments but they are well hidden by registering under a proxy company controlled by an attorney. More reason to arouse the suspicions.
We have heard a myriad of complaints about this company and even did a special investigation. You can read all about Doakes Nutraceuticals HERE.
There are also a number of fake review sites that review Lipo30 but they are all controlled by the same people in order to give fake reviews.
Lipo30 has got disaster written all over it for the consumer!
A nightmare company to get in touch with, either by phone, email or physical address.
Combine this with a product whose main ingredient is proven not to be effective by the U.S. Government. The rest of the claims can be easily refuted with regards to weight loss.
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Disclaimer: Our reviews and investigations are based on extensive research from the information publicly available to us and consumers at the time of first publishing the post. Information is based on our personal opinion and whilst we endeavour to ensure information is up-to-date, manufacturers do from time to time change their products and future research may disagree with our findings. If you feel any of the information is inaccurate, please contact us and we will review the information provided.
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