As far as we can ascertain, this product is no longer available for purchase. The most we can find about this phantom product, are reviews from when it was available sometime in 2014. The company’s website fails to mention this product at all, and Amazon.com which did sell the product, no longer has it in stock.
Boli Lean 1000 was a diet drop that made it self much like other diet products, boasting it could incinerate fat and create lean muscle mass. Nonetheless it must have been the opposite of auspicious, since it cannot be found anywhere! The following article will break down exactly what this product was.
Boli Lean 1000 had it’s origins in Orem, Utah, and called it’s parent the company known as Boli. The company is known to contract it’s manufacturing with other companies, as well as working with a graphic designer for their custom labels. At the same time the company has produced a wide range of nutritional supplements, ranging from anti-aging to fitness and weight management goods.
Boli Lean 1000 was a diet drop that was meant to activate HCG. This means that the hypothalamus was rebooted, allowing for metabolism to be accelerated. The combination of the 20 different ingredients was supposed to roast out fat and and squash any thoughts of hunger. This product was also supposed to come with an ebook to help with a diet. The company also failed to provide any information as to how to take this liquid drop.
There were only a scant amount of reviews on this product, and of those the central complaint was that the ebook that was promised never materialized. It seemed as if without the ebook, the diet drop was pretty useless.
There were a reported twenty ingredients in Boli Lean 1000. The ingredients were claimed to help boost metabolism while at the same time burning fat and suppressing appetite. A single dose of the proprietary blend had 200mg of the concoction, but there is no available information as to how much of any of these ingredients were included. The following is an abridged version of the ingredient list:
Additional ingredients: Panax ginseng, Astragalus, L-carnitine, Beta-alanine, gymnema sylvestre, grape seed extract, L-glutamine, GABA, Glycyrrhizin extract, chromium, maca powder extract, grapefruit powder and L-ornithine.
Although there are no testimonials, possible adverse reactions may have included:
Sleep disturbances, headaches, jitteriness, insomnia, shortness of breath.
There’s absolutely zilch to say about a product that even it’s parent manufacturer decided to abort.
The foremost problem with this product is that well, it’s no longer available! You can’t expect to get any results from a product that’s been discontinued. There’s no real information available about this product. Even when it was available, there was a void of data provided by the company.
From what we can ascertain, there were also no clinical studies that ever proved that this product could help with weight loss in any way. Claims are one thing, but if there is nothing to prove it will work, then claims remain words and that alone.
It doesn’t surprise us however that this product didn’t workout. The company that manufactures it is from Utah, which is known to be the weight loss scam capital of America.
This concoction is a prime example of what a bad product looks like. If you see a product like this you should avoid it at all costs.
For people who had become fatigued with ineffective weight loss tablets and capsules, this probably seemed like a reasonable alternative. In the end however, this product proved itself ineffective. Without its ebook (which apparently was essential), there was really no point to taking this product. Top-notch weight loss products don’t rely so heavily on such crutches. With this product’s failure we have an important lesson as to what to steer clear of when looking for health supplements.
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