Zotrim Reviews

zotrim reviews

UK company, Natural Remedies, is the manufacturer of the drug Zotrim, which is marketed as a weight loss supplement. That company has been in existence since 1999, having a general focus on helping with what they refer to as “well being”.

The marketing materials put out by Natural Remedies state that Zotrim is safe for use by both men and women. Its claims are that the users will have a sensation of fullness for a longer period of time after eating by slowing down the speed at which the stomach will process the food and empty itself, thereby helping to reduce the size of the waist by decreasing the urge to eat as much.

Zotrim’s full list of ingredients are not available on the official website, though it does advertise its primary active ingredients as Guarana, Yerba Mate, and Damiana. Guarana is an ingredient often used in diet pills under the claim of being an appetite suppressant that helps to burn fat. Yerba Mate is supposed to boost energy levels similarly to a stimulant. Damiana is another common ingredient which is supposed to decrease bacteria levels within the body, but how that helps with weight loss is beyond the reviewer. Each of the ingredients are listed as being “natural food herbs”. This being said, there is no significant clinical data available on the manufacturer’s site to actually prove that these ingredients in the quantities in which they have been included in each dose will even be slightly effective for weight loss.

Though there is no free trial of  Zotrim available, the manufacturer does mention a 100 percent money-back guarantee (minus shipping and handling) on the official website. This does, though, make things difficult for many customers who do not live in the UK, as shipping will be quite costly and is non-refundable. Without trial available, and no price conversion available for American dollars, it is likely that many American customers will find this as a deterrent.

Though there are some positive testimonials on the official website and it does market itself differently from many other diet pills in that it claims a feature (although unproven through the available ingredients mentioned) of slowing down the rate at which the stomach empties, it would be reassuring if they could provide an ingredients list on the site to help to support its promises. Studies to prove that there is some clinical support to show that the pill holds up to its claims would also be useful to make Zotrim’s marketing more believable.

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