June 28, 2017
One of the common reasons people avoid dieting is because they feel they’ll be forced to give up their favorite foods. Whether it’s ice cream or fried chicken, they believe they’ll be bidding adieu to comfort food and delicious heart attacks-in-a-sack if they want a smaller waist.
Some diet pills, however, say they can help you lose weight even while you’re eating a less than nutritious diet.
If this idea interests you, then Glucosulin might be a product that you want look into.
Glucosulin is a weight loss pill that claims to be able to naturally reduce your craving for larger portions by making you feel perfectly full with what you do eat. It does this by slowing the body’s absorption of sugars and carbohydrates while still promoting healthy metabolic rates.
Let’s take a closer look at Glucosulin before jumping on board, though.
The first stop in examining Glucosulin is to look at its ingredients. The first item on the ingredient list is glucomannon. Also on the list is xanthum gum. These ingredients are similar because they are both thickening agents. This means that they work in your stomach like flour does in a mixing bowl, absorbing as much fluid as possible.
This makes sense because Glucosulin directs users to drink a full glass of water along with two capsules 5 to 10 minutes before eating. This causes the Glucosulin to expand in the stomach, making you feel full before you have even begun eating without all of the calories.
The rest of the ingredients, sodium alginate, mulberry extract, gymnema slyvestre, and chromium picolinate have the effect of either lowering or maintaining blood sugar levels, which will cause you to not feel as hungry throughout the day and especially before a meal.
Let’s Take a Closer Look
With all of these ingredients that do exactly what Glucosulin claims, it seems like we have found our diet supplement, right? Well, not so fast. There are a few things about Glucosulin that should cause you to take a step back before pulling out your credit card.
First of all, Glucosulin offers a full list of ingredients, but leaves off the amounts in each capsule. This is a problem because most of the ingredients are only effective at high levels. Considering that the company does not list the amount in each capsule, it is likely that the amounts of the ingredients are hidden for a reason.
Second, the price that Glucosulin is advertised at seems to be a good deal, but it yet another program that claims to be a one-time payment, but after 30 days, if you have not cancelled your order, they will bill your credit card $49.98. We don’t know about you, but that idea does not make us too excited to sign up.
The Bottom Line?
Glucosulin might work. After all, it has all of the right ingredients. It seems as though the company has something to hide, however. Why would you be automatically billed after 30 days if the company knew that their product worked and that you would be jumping to order another? If you aren’t convinced either way, give it a shot and let us know what you think!