OxyElite Pro is a nonprescription weight loss pill designed and manufactured by USPlabs. The product has its own official website designed primarily to sell product but also to offer consumers some information about what they’re considering for purchase. These capsules are meant to work as thermogenesis boosters. It is marketed with both men and women dieters in mind.
Thermogenesis boosting pills are becoming increasingly common in the weight loss industry. The idea behind them is that they increase the body temperature of the user just slightly. This causes the body to have to focus more of its energy on producing that heat. In order to generate the heat, it needs to use a fuel of some sort. In this case, it is in the form of calories from food or from fat stored on the body.
Since the body is naturally burning more calories and fat, a dieter is supposed to be able to lose weight faster, particularly when it is used in combination with regular exercise. In fact, the majority of thermogenic enhancers are not beneficial in a measurable way unless they are combined with exercise – particularly cardio workouts. Therefore, anyone planning to use this type of pill needs to be willing to be regularly active in order to benefit from it. These pills don’t magically cause fat to melt away – no pills do that.
That said, it’s important to note that while some thermogenics may help the body to burn enough extra calories and fat that it can be measured on the bathroom scale, others provide a boost that does exist in the clinical sense, but not enough to actually create a reaction that would make a difference to someone’s rate of weight loss. Because of that, it’s very important to look into the ingredients and the research supporting those substances if you are considering using that type of product.
At the time this review was written, the official website for the OxyElite Pro diet pill does list the formula ingredients, though it does not identify the individual quantities used for each ingredient. This makes it easier for a dieter to research the substances, but without knowing how much of a given ingredient was used, it’s impossible to know if there’s enough of any of them to be beneficial as has been suggested in any available research.
Speaking of research, the official website does not cite any large and reputable studies that would support the use of any of its ingredients, which are listed as: Bauhinia Purpurea L. (both the leaf and the pod), Bacopa Monniera (the leaf), 1,3-Dimethylamylamine (Geranium, in this case, its stem), Cirsium Oligophyllum (the whole plant extract), and Rauwolscine (the leaf and the root).