During the summer of 2011, rumors started flying about the return of “Super Diet Pills.” People were gossiping that a new category of weight-loss supplements reminiscent of the ephedra and Fen-Phen class of diet pills was going to be released into the market. A few even claimed they’d managed to get their hands on some through “underground” channels, but for the most part, info about these supplements amounted to little more than rumors.
But these super-powerful weight-loss pills aren’t just rumors anymore. A product containing a Complex Phenylethylamine Provisional (for powerful appetite control, mood elevation and energy) and an aggressive thermogenic compound (for fat burning and stamina) hit the shelves of Wal-Mart and GNC late last year and became an almost overnight sensation. Called BiphedAdrene™, this “super pill” had consumers going crazy trying to get their hands on it.
Unfortunately, it was so popular that it quickly went out of stock. Plus, at $135 for a 30-day supply, BiphedAdrene was just too expensive for some people. But now a new contender in the super diet pill category has emerged. It’s called TriAdalean™, and it’s quickly becoming the front-runner in the “super diet pill” category.
To help you decide if TriAdalean is right for you, we did a little digging to learn more about this new weight-loss supplement.
How Does It Work?
TriAdalean contains a novel, high-potency, anthocyanin- and flavanone-rich complex. This complex helps users lose weight in three different ways: by promoting thermogenic fat oxidation, burning calories, and increasing metabolism. This three-pronged attack on fat helps users lose not just body weight, but actual body fat.
Where Can I Find It?
TriAdalean is difficult to find. Your best bet is to order it directly from TriAdalean.com.
Is There Any Proof?
Yes. According to our research, TriAdalean’s anthocyanin- and flavanone-rich complex was tested in a 12-week, double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled human clinical trial involving 20 overweight volunteers (mean BMI 28.3). The subjects were randomly divided into two groups: an active group that received the TriAdalean weight-loss complex and a placebo group that received identical-looking capsules of maltodextrin (sugar pills). Subjects were instructed to take one serving in the morning and one with their main meal for a total of two servings per day. During the trial, the subjects were specifically told not to “diet” and maintained their previous eating habits (1500-2000 kcal/day) and daily physical exercise.
Study Results: In addition to a truly significant loss of body weight, the study showed that the majority of the weight loss came from fat mass. Not simply body weight, but actual fat mass. The active group showed a mean reduction of 15.6% body fat, which was a significant improvement over baseline and over the placebo group.
Does It Have a Guarantee?
Yes. TriAdalean is made by Covaxil® Laboratories, a company with a solid reputation in the supplement industry. Each of their products is backed by a 100% satisfaction guarantee. The company’s website states, “Because no product or program will work for everyone, TriAdalean is backed by our 100% satisfaction guarantee. Simply stated, if you are not satisfied with your TriAdalean just return it to the place of purchase within 30 days.”
Does TriAdalean Contain Fenfluramine, Phentermine or Ephedra?
While it’s true that many people are comparing TriAdalean to Fen-Phen and ephedra-based products, this seems to be more a result of TriAdalean’s effectiveness than its actual ingredients. While TriAdalean was specifically designed to promote thermogenic fat oxidation, burn calories, and increase metabolism — similar to the effects gained by the use of Fen-Phen and ephedra products — it DOES NOT contain the same compounds.
The Fen-Phen combo was banned by the U.S. government in 1997 when researchers discovered the drug was causing heart valve defects in many patients. In 2004, Ephedra-based products were also pulled from the shelves because of safety concerns. Many happy consumers are now using TriAdalean as a sort of “replacement” product to fill the void left in the market when these types of products were banned, because it offers many of the same benefits, but without the dangerous ingredients.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.