What You Should Know
Free Life, founded in 1995 by Ray Faltinsky and Kevin Fournier–the CEO and president of the company, respectively, claims their products lead in the wellness supplement business in the areas of scientific development and efficacy. Whether this claim of theirs is true will need to be decided by the consumer. However, some facts do hint at their possible validity. For example, despite their mere 25 years of business, the company already markets itself worldwide, selling its products in over 26 countries. Still, many businesses manage to market themselves well and achieve success without offering a truly superior product. Potential customers should make sure Free Life really meets its marketing claims before investing their money in its products.
List of Ingredients
Free Life is a supplement company, not a supplement. Therefore, they have no list of ingredients. For more information on individual supplements and their ingredients, check out the Free Life website or call the company directly.
Free Life claims to manufacture its products with attention to detailed scientific study. They claim this attention of theirs helps them produce the highest quality supplements possible. A list of some of these supplements follows: Jule of the Orient, TAIslim, GoChi, Himalayan Goji Juice, CardioMate, REVERSE!, Chi3 Energy, 4Sight, Acti-Flex, Daily Edge, DigestiMax, DinoPals, FiberMax, GoLesstrol, Looking Young, OsteoMate, ProstaMate, Women’s Harmony.
Some of their most popular supplements are Jule of the Orient, TAIslim, and GoChi. Jule of the Orient combines Chinese herb with 21 other herbs to create an energy supplement. TAIslim aids in weight loss. And GoChi supposedly benefits the health in 19 ways–more information on those ways is available on the website.
Free Life has at least three things in its favor–25 years of business, 26 countries in which to do business, and claims of careful scientific research. However, many second-rate companies make similar claims. Customers will need to look into the company to see if Free Life, unlike these other companies, at least lives up to its claims. Even if Free Life turns out to be a solid company, consumers need to make sure to get a doctor’s okay first as many supplements can harm the body. Although Free Life may turn out to be a solid company, evidence suggests it has its faults–such as too high an emphasis on cutting-edge research–and consumers should do their research.