Released in 2013, Obesitrol is a promising new fat burner and appetite suppressant designed to get your weight loss off on the right track.
Advertisements claim Obesitrol will help you lose pure body fat to “reveal the trim, sexy body hiding beneath!”
I can’t help but wonder if Obesitrol is as amazing as it sounds.
Can it really boost your metabolism reduce appetite, and elevate energy levels effectively?
Interestingly, Obesitrol advertisements promote 4 natural compounds for weight loss, but one of these compounds is a combination of 4 ingredients. This totals to 7 all-natural ingredients chosen to give you greater control over your weight loss results.
Irvingia Gabonensis. More commonly known as African mango, irvingia gabonensis seeds contain a powerful fiber that eliminates toxins and reduces fat absorption in the intestine. It also contains antioxidants which reduce oxidative stress and protect the heart against cardiovascular disease.
Studies show African mango supplementation lowers blood lipid levels in as little as 4 weeks. Researchers conclude, “Irvingia gabonensis seed may find application in weight loss.” 
Lady’s Mantle. Lady’s mantle is traditionally used to accelerate wound healing and alleviate pain.  However, recent research reveals lady’s mantle is an effective treatment for obesity, gastrointestinal pain, and inflammation as well.
Researchers believe lady’s mantle contains tannins and flavonoids which speed metabolism, protect the heart, and regulate digestion. 
Olive Leaf. Olive leaf is popularly used to treat viral, bacterial, and other infections. It contains antioxidants which eliminate toxins and improve immunity. Many even take olive leaf to increase energy levels and improve heart function a style=”text-decoration:none;” href=”#reffour”>.
According to studies, olive leaf inhibits glucose absorption, making it a potential treatment for high cholesterol. Furthermore, olive leaves are known to “reduce fat load and circulatory fat levels.” 
Cumin Seed. Cumin is a popular digestive aid commonly used to treat diarrhea, bowel spasms, and gas. It stimulates digestive enzyme secretion, which in turn improves overall digestion.
Researchers believe cumin improves “glucose utilization, reduce[s] raised blood sugar, and promote[s] digestion.” 
Wild Mint Leaf. This flavorful herb is commonly used to treat digestive problems and alleviate pain. According to one study, wild mint increased gastric emptying by relaxing the stomach, resulting in appetite suppression and improved digestion. 
Cissus Quadrangularis. Cissus quadrangularis is a traditional treatment for bone fractions and sprains. It alleviates pain and accelerates healing.
Researchers have found cissus quadrangularis reduces oxidative stress and counters the effects of metabolic syndrome. When combined with African mango, it creates a synergistic effect on the “reduction of total cholesterol, LDL-cholesterol, and fasting blood glucose.”
Caffeine Anhydrous. Dehydrated caffeine blocks adenosine receptors in the brain, resulting in a significant increase in physical and mental performance. Research shows high caffeine intake ignites thermogenesis and fat oxidation, creating the ideal weight loss environment.
Should You Be Worried About Side Effects?
Obesitrol’s ingredients are clinically proven, all-natural, and completely safe to use on a regular basis. Consequently, the side effect risk is fairly low.
Consumers sensitive to caffeine may want to approach this diet pill with caution, however, as it does contain caffeine anhydrous. Caffeine is known to cause side effects such as dizziness, nausea, headaches, and restlessness.
Judging from the consumer reviews, however, these side effects are minimal, if any occur at all. I suspect these symptoms will fade within the first few days of use as your body adjusts to the ingredients.
Obesitrol is incredibly easy to use. No strict diets. No tight schedules. No excessive exercise at the gym.
Instead, simply take 1 capsule with breakfast and a second capsule at lunch. Just 2 pills a day is more than enough to suppress your appetite and give you the boost you need to lose weight effectively.
To avoid risk of insomnia, don’t take Obesitrol within 5 to 6 hours of bedtime.
Do You Still Have to Exercise? Yes! While a few lucky dieters may lose weight without making significant changes, most dieters benefit from following a healthy eating and exercising program. Though you don’t have to go to extremes, it’s best to establish healthy habits now.
Who Can Use Obesitrol? Obesitrol is designed for both men and women looking to lose weight naturally. It should not be used by anyone under 18 years old. Those taking medications should consult their doctor before using Obesitrol.
Is Obesitrol Affordable?
Obesitrol is still fairly new, so you won’t find it anywhere but at the official website Obesitrol.com. While it retails for nearly $130 a bottle, manufacturers offer an incredible discount:
• 1 month supply: $49.95
• 2 month supply: $79.95 – free shipping
• 3 month supply: $109.95 – free shipping
Additional distributors may become available in the near future. Be sure to look for Obesitrol on popular websites such as Amazon.com and eBay.com.
What if Obesitrol Doesn’t Work?
Everyone responds different to Obesitrol’s ingredients. Consequently, what works well for one user might not work for you.
Approximately 4% of Obesitrol users return the product for a full refund.
To make a return, contact customer service at 866-797-8375, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or chat with live service agents through the live chat feature at Obesitrol.com
Customer support will then issue a return merchandise authorization (RMA) number as well as additional instructions.
The guarantee is good for 90 days and covers one fully used bottle as well as unopened bottles in resalable condition.
• All-natural ingredients
• Ingredients backed with clinical research
• 90 day money back guarantee
• No bogus restocking fees
• No autoship program
• Too few consumer reviews
• Ingredients listed as a proprietary blend
• Might not work for everyone
With clinically proven all-natural ingredients and low side effect risk, Obesitrol seems like a great tool for slimming down.
While it might not work for everyone, it has a great deal of potential when combined with a healthy diet and regular exercise.
I think Obesitrol is worth trying at least once – after all, if it doesn’t work, there’s always the guarantee!
 Judith L Ngondi, Julius E Oben, and Samuel R Minka. “The effect of Irvingia gabonensis seeds on body weight and blood lipids of obese subjects in Cameroon.” Lipids Health Dis. 2005; 4: 12. Published online 2005 May 25. doi: 10.1186/1476-511X-4-12. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1168905/?tool=pmcentrez
 Shrivastava R, John GW. “Treatment of Aphthous Stomatitis with topical Alchemilla vulgaris in glycerine.” Clin Drug Investig. 2006;26(10):567-73. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17163290
 Omar Said, Khaled Khalil, Stephen Fulder,Yousaf Marie, Eli Kassis, and Bashar Saad. “A Double Blinded- Randomized Clinical Study with “Weighlevel”, a Combination of Four Medicinal Plants Used in Traditional Greco-Arab and Islamic Medicine.” The Open Complementary Medicine Journal, 2010, 2, 1-6. Available from: http://www.benthamscience.com/open/toaltmedj/articles/V002/1TOALTMEDJ.pdf
 Poudyal H, Campbell F, Brown L. “Olive leaf extract attenuates cardiac, hepatic, and metabolic changes in high carbohydrate-, high fat-fed rats.” J Nutr. 2010 May;140(5):946-53. doi: 10.3945/jn.109.117812. Epub 2010 Mar 24. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20335636
 Oben, Julius, Judith Ngondi, et al. “The use of Cissus quadrangularis/Irvingia gabonensis combination in the management of weight loss: a double-blind placebo-controlled study.” Lipids in Health and Disease. 7.12 (2008). Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2330043/
 Westerterp-Plantenga MS, Lejeune MP, Kovacs EM. “Body weight loss and weight maintenance in relation to habitual caffeine intake and green tea supplementation.” Obes Res. 2005 Jul;13(7):1195-204. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16076989