Proactol is a weight loss supplement that promises to “instantly reduce excess body weight.” While that sounds great, there are hundreds of weight loss supplements that say the exact same thing. Let’s take a closer look at Proactol and see if there is any validity to their claims.
Ingredients in Proactol
The main ingredient in Proactol is Opuntia ficus-indica, which comes from a prickly-pear cactus. It is a purported fat blocker. According to the manufacturers of Proactol it has been clinically proven to block 28% of your daily fat intake. This sounds really convincing but taking into account it was a study conducted on only ten people and hasn’t been published in any respected scientific journal, the verdict is still out there on Opuntia ficus-india.
What is missing from Proactol is the essential for a weight loss supplement, a proven fat burner and an effective appetite suppressant.
Endorsed by Doctors?
If you go to the Proactol website, you’ll notice that there are several doctors that endorse it. This bodes well for Proactol but we must take into account that doctors are often paid for such endorsements.
Side Effects of Proactol
Proactol has the potential to absorb not only fat but also fat-soluble vitamins A, D, E, K. This could cause problems and so users are advised to take additional vitamin supplements.
Are There Any Satisfaction or Money Back Guarantees?
There is a money back guarantee with Proactol but there are several stipulations to go through before you’re able to get your money back.
Price of Proactol
A month’s supply of Proactol will cost you nearly $100. That is extremely expensive for a product missing a fat burner and an appetite suppressant.
- Clinical Studies Posted
- Endorsed by a Few Doctors
- No fat burners
- Very Expensive
- Potential Loss of Vitamins
- No Appetite Suppressants
Proactol is a solid product. The problem is that for nearly $100, there are far better products out there for nearly half the price. We don’t recommend Proactol.