NatureWise Raspberry Ketones Plus Reviews

NatureWise Raspberry Ketones Plus is a nonprescription dieting supplement that has been designed to help dieters to be able to reduce their weight, primarily through claims that it can help the body to burn more fat than it would be capable of doing on its own. This product has clearly added one of its ingredients to its name, in the hopes of appealing to people who have heard of the considerable hype around raspberry ketones in the diet supplement industry.

The official NatureWise website lists the ingredients in these pills as being: African Mango Extract, Acai Berry Fruit Extract, Green Tea Extract, Resveratrol, Apple Cider Vinegar, Kelp, Grapefruit Extract, and Raspberry Ketones.

When looking at the remainder of the ingredients used in NatureWise Raspberry Ketones Plus, it is clear that the product doesn’t just stop at the one hyped ingredient. It has used quite the list of different substances that have had their time in the media spotlight. Unfortunately, most of those ingredients have not been proven by reputable scientific study, and there are even some that have been linked to some considerable scams in the weight loss supplement industry.

For example, though acai berry fruit extract and resveratrol may be potentially good for overall health, they have been included in hundreds of different diet pill formulations that make grandiose claims about what they can provide to people who are trying to lose weight. Unfortunately, neither one of those substances has ever been found to provide any measurable benefit to dieters in terms of reducing the fat levels on their bodies.

In fact, of all of the ingredients on this list, the only one that was linked to positive medical study results at the time of this review was green tea extract. When used in large quantities, some studies did show that patients with obesity were able to lose body fat faster than those in a placebo group.

While the product does say that it contains 400 mg of raspberry ketones, none of the quantities of the other ingredients are listed on the webpage for this product. This makes it impossible to know if the one proven ingredient in this formula has been used in adequate amounts to reflect the way that it had been used when it was clinically researched. It does say that the “antioxidant blend” contains 300 mg in total. It is unclear as to whether green tea extract is a part of that, but as that is a popular antioxidant, this may be safe to assume. The positive research on that substance used 500 mg to obtain the results that it achieved, suggesting that there may not be an adequate amount in this product to match those outcomes.

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