Tyte itself is claimed to shed excess water leaving you looking slim, trim and … well … tight, but does it really? We took a closer look.
FitMiss Tyte’s diuretic ingredients increase urine flow, which reduces water weight and subcutaneous water, which makes you look more toned and defined.
Fitness models and bodybuilding competitors use it to achieve that ‘dry’ and ‘hard’ look they need.
One side effect of any diuretic is, of course, much more frequent bathroom breaks – but that’s what it’s for in the first place.
FitMiss Tyte is made up of many ingredients, each with potential side effects such as gastric upset, allergic reactions, blood pressure problems and even kidney stones, and in combination there could be even more possibilities.
Prices vary: bodybuilding.com sells 60 capsules for $9.98, while supplementaddict.com are asking $15.93. Interestingly enough, MusclePharm – to which FitMiss is affiliated – want $21.99 before shipping and handling.
Diuretics are supposed to eliminate excess water, but if you’ve got to drink two glasses of water with two capsules twice a day, you’re already putting a bit of a strain on your system.
FitMiss Tyte is not a diet supplement – it’s for shedding as much surplus water weight as fast as possible in preparation for bodybuilding competitions, and for the rest of us, just looking a little trimmer for those special occasions.
It’s most definitely not for ongoing use, so as far as being a diet supplement goes, we definitely have to reject it.
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FitMiss Tyte combines extracts and oxidants to support the healthy functioning of the urinary tract with natural diuretics, to help eliminate excess water in order to reduce bloating and give your physique, ‘optimal definition and slimming effects’.
Those slimming effects are fine for special occasions when you want to look a bit more trim than usual like, say, for weddings or parties … or for competitive bodybuilders whenever those final surplus ounces need to be trimmed off before showtime.
We’re told to take FitMiss Tyte prior to a particular event, such as a wedding, pool party, or bodybuilding competition. We should take 2 capsules with 16 oz. of water twice a day – once in the morning and once in the afternoon. We also need to drink at least 6 to 8 glasses of water daily and not exceed the recommended dosage.
And that’s where the diuretics come in: even though you’ve got to drink a couple glasses of water with your two-capsule does in the morning and evening, FitMiss Tyte makes sure all that water – and much more – gets flushed out.
What we’d like to see is something in the dosage instructions to give us a hint about how far in advance of that special occasion we need to take FitMiss Tyte for the maximum benefit with the minimum dehydration.
FitMiss Tyte does exactly what it sounds like by helping you shed all your excess water weight and tone you out, to correct any bloat you may have and balance your fluid levels. Not only that but FitMiss Tyte helps support a healthy urinary tract.
Well, it certainly sent users scurrying to the bathroom more often than ever, and since that’s what it’s supposed to do – but only on a short-term basis – then yes, it does indeed work.
However, individual ingredients do have the potential to cause problems, and we’ve listed them here:
Cranberry – might be good for your urinary tract, but too much of it can affect your stomach. And if you drink lots of cranberry juice over time, there’s the chance of kidney stones.
Uva ursi – OK for short-term use, but using it for more than a month can result in discoloured urine and digestive problems.
Dandelion – there’s the possibility of an allergic reaction in anybody sensitive to marigolds, chrysanthemums, ragweed daisies and other flowers in the Asteraceae/Compositae plant family.
Juniper berry – can make controlling blood pressure problems more difficult and can also irritate the stomach and intestines. Long-term oral or high dosage can cause kidney problems and seizures.
Burdock – even though it’s used as a food not a lot is known about it as a medicine. There’s the possibility of an allergic reaction in people with a sensitivity to marigolds, chrysanthemums, ragweed daisies and other flowers in the Asteraceae/Compositae family. Plus there’s the possibility of lowering blood sugar levels.
Buchu – irritates stomach and kidneys, increases menstrual flow and can cause liver damage. It also might slow down blood clotting.
Terminalia arjuna – there’s some evidence that it’s possibly unsafe for pregnant women.
Cornsilk – can lower potassium levels in the blood, as well as causing itching, allergies and skin rash if you’re allergic to it, or corn pollen or cornstarch.
This is just for shedding water-based weight for a limited period of time.
Not for people under 18.
Not for use if you’re trying to get pregnant, pregnant or breastfeeding.
Consult your health professional if you’re already taking any prescription or over-the-counter medication.
Consult your health professional if you’re suffering from any kind of medical condition, especially heart disease, thyroid disease, diabetes or high blood pressure.
FitMiss Tyte is produced in a facility that may also have processed ingredients containing milk, eggs, fish, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, and soya beans.
Obviously any review on a website that wants to sell you a product is going to be favourable, so we looked a little further afield and found these on Amazon:
Only on day 3, I’m feeling very fatigued, very dehydrated even drinking A TON more water than usual. I will come back and post an updated review after about a month on it. UPDATE: I have GAINED 4 pounds in a week. Eating well, working out… Not sure what’s going on.
No difference whatsoever. Working out 6 days a week and taking the recommended dose and had no results with it. 🙁
A good detox or ‘dieters’ tea works far better than this product. Not worth the price tag. Also, I have fibromyalgia and this product (like many pill supplements) gave me migraines with every us. If you have a medication sensitivity, you might want to avoid this one.
I took Tyte for about two months with other FitMiss products, unfortunately, I did not see any result. Not buying again.
And we’ve mentioned this one before:
I took these pills for two months, and after I stopped taking them I blew up like a beached whale. Since my body was getting rid of all the excess water in my system, when I began to drink water once I was off the pills my body didn’t know what to do with it.
FitMiss Tyte may be eligible for a money-back guarantee. On the Muscle Pharm website, it states;
“You must be able to provide a receipt showing that your products were purchased directly from MusclePharm to be eligible for a refund, replacement or exchange. We will not accept returns for merchandise that was purchased from anywhere other than the official MusclePharm website.
Supplements: Requests to return Supplements purchased directly through the official MusclePharm website for a refund, replacement or exchange must be submitted to MusclePharm’s Customer Service department within ninety (90) days from the date of purchase, and the product cannot be more than 75% used. Please call or email Customer Service to inquire about a return or exchange. Once Customer Service has verified your merchandise is eligible, you will be issued a return label through email. MusclePharm will pay for return shipping.”
Obviously you can order FitMiss Tyte from the FitMiss side of the MusclePharm website, and it’s also available from online and offline retailers including GNC, bodybuilding.com, drugstore.com, Walgreens, and Target.
We’ve seen it on Amazon, seriously discounted from the $21.99 MusclePharm is asking, but then again, we’ve seen it for sale on bodybuilding.com for $9.98 before any kind of price reduction.
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.