Weight Loss Pill Proactol Plus Blocks Fat Absorption; OverallHealth.org Reviews

Proactol claims to use a unique, patented fiber complex to bind up to 27.4% of a user's dietary fat intake. It is a "certified medical device" and appetite suppressor, but does it get the results that consumers are looking for?

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Proactol blocks a portion of the fat you eat - up to 27.4% of it, in fact.

(PRWEB) November 10, 2013

Per Henry Rearden of OverallHealth.org, "Proactol has been popular for over six years now. Weight Loss supplements don't last that long if they are not satisfying the consumer base."

As Proactol zooms into 2013 with its new "Plus" product, OverallHealth.org releases its product review.

There are many diet supplements in the market, and potential consumers are generally curious as to how the pill actually helps the person lose weight and/or burn fat. People also want to feel confident that the supplement is legitimate, and not a scam. Here are a few points from the Proactol makers relating to the pill, how it works, and what has given it the credibility to coast successfully into 2013 and beyond:

  • Proactol blocks a portion of the fat you eat - up to 27.4% of it, in fact. In a double blind placebo-controlled crossover study, 27.4% more fat was blocked in the group of volunteers who had taken Proactol’s active ingredient, compared to those who had not. Translated into pounds, this averages to about 2lbs per week.
  • Reduces cravings for "naughty" foods, enhancing the user's will power to say "no" to fatty treats and snacks that cause fatty accumulations
  • Proactol is medically backed and proven to work in multiple clinical trials
  • Contains 100% natural, organic ingredients. No harmful chemicals, toxins, or additives - just pure, naturally derived ingredients. Unlike a lot of weight loss pills, Proactol is even suitable for vegetarians.

Click here for the official Proactol Plus website (and discounts), or here for the product review by overallhealth.org.

OverallHealth.org is a free-spirited site where author and chief editor Henry Rearden enjoys profiling and reviewing fresh – sometimes trendy - new products to hit the health market. Anything in the periphery of health and well-being is fair game for Henry to pull off the shelf for a look-see.


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