Advertised to work congruently with the CrossFit exercise regimen as well as the paleo diet, Exitor claims to likely users that fat will deliquesce from their bodies once consuming this product becomes part of a routine.
Exitor asserts that it may help eliminate thoughts of hunger, trigger thermogenesis, vanquish fat and elevate energy levels to new heights. This product makes a lot of promises that so many other failed products have before. So is this anything new, or is this just another dud? The answer to this question is found below.
The parent of Exitor is the Aurora, Colorado based Progressive Health Inc. Progressive Health boasts that all its formulas go through a three step process. The sucsessive manufacturing process then has five stages. This is how the ensure the quality of the products that they provide to their consumers. Exitor may be purchased on the company’s very own website, as well as 3rd party suppliers, Amazon.com being one of them.
Unlike other diet pills that declare that all you need is their pill, Exitor is upfront in mentioning that it’s only with exercise and a healthy diet that results will come to fruition. While the product affirms that it may incinerate fat, act thermogenically, quench hunger and step up energy levels, the official website is strangely bare as to how this diet pill works, other than mentioning these notes. There is no scientific breakdown, or data included. Regardless, users are informed to use this product for 45-60 days, taking 1 capsule in the morning and another at night.
There are reports that the capsules are rather large and that effects from it may take awhile.
Exitor is filled with natural ingredients, some of which can be found in diet pills on the top 10 list. There are stimulants in this product, ranging from the powerful citrus aurantium, to the more commonplace green tea. There are also ingredients such as garcinia cambogia, which have been shown to not have any real effect on exfoliating pounds.
-Guarana extract: With a name that has it’s origins with a tribe in the Amazon, this stimulant is known as a remedy for fatigue, heat stress and diarrhea.
-DMAE: Created by a formation of C4H11NO, this is known to augment physical performance and to avert liver spots.
-Pyridoxine: Supports the health of the brain and nervous system, assists in metabolizing carbohydrates and gets the liver on the wagon.
-Garcinia cambogia: Having been graced with much esteem on television, the truth of this substance is it is not as effective in helping people lose weight as it is believed.
-Citrus aurantium extract: A higher end stimulant, this is known to be nearly identical to ephedrine, which is illegal. May cause serious adverse reactions, an example being a heart attack.
-Dandelion: Alternately known as cankerwort, this laxative is known to alleviate joint pain and intestinal gas.
-Gotu kola: Another name for centella asiatica, this is known to remedy a diverse range of maladies, some of which include abdominal disorders, depression, syphilis and fatigue.
-Gum guggul extract: Believed to capsize high cholesterol levels and eliminate acne.
-Horse chestnut: The layman name for Aesculus hippocastanum, it is known to treat diarrhea, joint pain, hemorrhoids and others.
-N-acetyl & L-tyrosine: An appetite suppressant that is used to remedy stroke, ADD and sexual disinterest.
-Theobroma cocoa complex: Used to coat vital organs such as the kidneys and bladder, this is also known to relieve diarrhea and high cholesterol.
-Green tea extract: Beloved in the diet pill world for the antioxidants it bears, this has been widely acknowledged to impermenantly raise the metabolic rate, as well as enhance mental cognition.
-Caffeine anhydrous: Caffeine in a crystal sharded version, this is known to increase urination while energizing those who take it.
-Ginger: Practically a panacea, this anti-inflammatory agent is recognized to protect against various forms of cancer, as well as relieve gastrointestinal distress.
Hypertension, palpitations, abdominal distress, headaches and myocardial infarction.
Ingredients such as green tea and ginger are known to be extremely beneficial to overall health.
In some ways this product feels a bit like a commercial, because it makes it a point to mention that the diet that goes well with this is the paleo diet and the exercise routine that compliments it is the CrossFit routine. While these may be good, the specification makes it feel like a marketing ploy. We don’t see the problem with just having a normal healthy low-calorie diet and an exercise routine that isn’t specifically CrossFit.
While this product does claim to work in a variety of ways, thermogenesis and fat burning being a couple points, the official website brings out no real explanation as to how any of this works. It has sections that cover how too much body fat is bad, and how metabolism works, but there’s no explanation as to scientifically how this product works.
There’s also a lack of clinical data provided with this concoction. Sure assertions may be made to prove that this may be effective, but assertions are not data based fact. Without any numbers, there is no way to really prove that this can help anyone lose any significant amount of weight.
A great commercial with some catchy ingredients, what this product really lacks is any substance.
The profit that this company may make must be gargantuan, as it also brings in the crowds of people who are into CrossFit and the paleo diet. With this enlarged crowd however, there is never any explanation provided as to how this product actually works. Or for that matter, any data on how it is not impotent. More desirable weight management products always have these facets. So while the ingredient list may look enticing, the fact of the matter is there is no proof to say this product works.
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