Diet Pills That Actually Work
Last year was a very successful year for the diet pill industry with one very successful launch from UK and US based Bauer Nutrition and their uber popular PhenQ.
PhenQ is now filling the void left by Alli – the fat blocker that was once the darling of the media that has had a rather chequered existence. While Alli offered a fat blocking mechanism is was not without its faults – the biggest being an anal leakage problem that caused embarrassment to it’s users.
PhenQ on the other had offers it’s users multiple weight loss mechanics of action; fat blocking, fat burning and appetite suppressing benefits – it also has a 60 day money back guarantee and can be ordered directly from the manufacturers who ship free of charge anywhere in the world.
Alli was released into the UK in the early spring 2009 after a being introduced into the American marketplace the previous year.
GSK with a huge advertising budget at their disposal wasted little time in getting Alli onto our TV screens, our magazines and newspapers.
Day one of the release saw high street stockists such as Boots, Tesco and Asda sell out within days – some larger branches the same day.
Alli did come under fire though initially with some rather negative comments concerning a side effect that caused some users the embarrassment and inconvenience of oily discharge – sometimes without warning.
The oily discharge side effect was highlighted by industry insiders as testament that the diet pills was actually working.
Alli is a fat blocker – the active ingredient is Orlistat. Orlistat is present in the most successful and widely used prescription diet pill in history, namely Xenical.
The whole essence as to how Alli works is to stop fat from the food that you eat from being absorbed and digested by your stomach. The unfortunate proof of the pudding is an oily discharge.
The undigested fat has to leave your body somehow and somewhere.
So there you have it – one diet pill that actually works and does what it says on the tin.
How To Buy Alli
Alli can be purchased without prescription in high stores such as Boots and Tesco’s – purchasing over the counter is not entirely straight forward as a BMI form has to be completed and handed to the in store pharmacist – this can sometimes lead to refusal as in order to qualify you need a BMI of 28 or higher.
Purchasing online can be less problematic – a form still has to be completed but this can be done in the comfort of your own home and with the minimum of embarrassment.
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