Pro Clinical Hydroxycut Max Review
What You Should Know
Pro Clinical Hydroxycut Max for Women is one of the newer products from Hydroxycut without the Garcinia Cambogia that caused all the trouble in the past. Hydroxycut was linked to potential liver problems that may have been caused by Hydroxycitric acid or Garcinia Cambogia. Of course, the company denied the rumors, but the new products are missing that key ingredient Hydroxycut was known to include in all supplements. The official website for Hydroxycut does not list this product for sale, but information is available from trusted sources.
List of Ingredients
Hydroxycut Max Blend – Max HydroxyBoost: L-Alanine, L-Serine, Caffeine Anhydrous, Yerba Mate, Guarana. Max ProDefine – Olea europaea extract, Cuminum cyminum extract, Mentha longifolia extract and Alchemilla vulgaris extract. Max! Hydroxagen – L-Isoleucine, Glutathione, L-Threonine, Co-Enzyme Q10, Oleic Acid and L-glutamic acid HCl.
Upon reading over the ingredient label, we noticed an alarming problem. The ingredients in Pro Clinical Hydroxycut Max are nearly identical to Xenadrine Xtreme Weight Loss for Women. There are a few differences between the two, but some of the wording is copied word for word from one label to the next. Both supplements include 200 mg of caffeine from yerba mate, caffeine and Guarana. Both supplements fail to list yerba mate and Guarana as official ingredients on the label.
The Max ProDefine is listed as part of the Xenadrine Xtreme Blend in the Xenadrine product. Olea europaea extract is wild olive leaf. This ingredient is good for fighting the flu. Cuminum cyminum extract is cumin – the same used for cooking. Mentha longfolia extract is wild mint and may help ease stomach problems like nausea. Alchemilla vulgaris is a natural diuretic.
Pro Clinical Hydroxycut Max sells for $59.99. The supplement may help the dieter lose a bit of extra weight, but the fact that the ingredient list is nearly identical to another supplement from another company is very alarming. Hydroxycut does not list the product for sale so the dieter would need to purchase it online from another company or offline at a vitamin store.
- Ingredients are listed online.
- Caffeine is proven to boost weight loss.
- The price is too high.
- The ingredients are nearly identical to a Xenadrine product.
- None of the ingredients, aside from the stimulants, will promote weight loss.
We are stunned that two products with such high price tags would sell nearly identical supplements. One is marketed to women and the other to everyone. There is a good chance that a woman who tried one and did not like the effects could purchase the other and have no idea she is taking nearly the same thing. That would be $120 gone and no weight loss.