All information is intended only to help you cooperate with your doctor, in your efforts toward desirable weight levels and health. Only your doctor can determine whether this regimen is appropriate for you. In addition to regular check ups and medical supervision, from your doctor, before starting this or any other weight loss program, you should consult with your personal physician.
All information is generalized, presented for informational purposes only, not medical advice. Readers are cautioned not to rely on this information as medical advice and to consult a qualified medical, dietary, fitness or other appropriate professional for their specific needs.
This information has not been evaluated by the FTC, FDA or any other government agency and that this information is not intended to "diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease."
A Federal Trade Commission (FTC) study by a panel of experts concluded the following: That proper weight loss is achieved by reducing caloric intake and/or increasing physical activity. Individuals maintaining weight losses over the long term do so by changing their diet and changing their physical activity.
Although there are common characteristics among the relevant population, there is not a single cause of overweight or obesity. In some people, the cause may be more closely linked to genetic factors while in other instances, the principal causal factor may be environmental. Moreover, it should be obvious that diets, metabolic rates, and levels of physical activity vary from one individual to another and that weight loss levels will vary. With over 200 people researched, the average person has lost 10-12 lbs in two weeks.
Some individuals undergoing weight loss can experience physical changes in the body (i.e. dizziness, interruptions in the menstrual cycle, hair loss) This is not typical, but could occur in more serious conditions. People noticing such changes should be advised to talk immediately to their primary care physician.
Children and adolescents, pregnant or breast feeding women, and people with significant health problems such as bulimia, heart disease, kidney disease, diabetes or psychiatric disorder, should not begin this program without written authorization by their primary care provider.
People under treatment for other conditions or taking medications prescribed by their health care provider should tell their providers that they have begun this supplement because, in some cases, adjustments to medications or modifications to the weight loss program may be appropriate.