Reviewing the Safety & Efficiency of Appethyl

by Leo Cartland

Introducing Appethyl

preview-full-spinachThis weight loss supplement asserts to be a 100% natural and proprietary powder that aids in the reduction of food cravings, so that you avoid bingeing on foods that aren’t good for you. Appethyl is said to come from extracts of spinach.

The spinach undergoes treatment to ensure that it’s been cautiously dealt with, so the thykaloids that are stuck inside are freed. The product is mixed into a smoothie with any fruits and veggies of your selection. Furthermore, this weight loss supplement asserts to give you the feeling of fullness, so that your cravings are lessened, so that when you take Appethyl regularly, weight loss is achieved.

Appethyl was initially promoted in Sweden, but as of late it’s now being marketed in the United States. This dietary product also touts to be free of gluten so that it’s also suitable for people who follow a vegan lifestyle. This is consists components that are non-GMO, so that there are no adverse reactions. For a single package of Appethyl, there are smaller packages that can last for 30 days. Each packet weighs 5 grams. The components are as follows:

Vitamin A 350IU

Vitamin K 65mcg

Folic Acid 20mg

Calcium 150mg

Iron 6mg

Lutein 1,400mcg

Zeaxanthin 40mcg

Understanding How the Product Function

Based on the company’s explanation, Appethyl functions through these four phases:

First off, the thylakoids in the product’s formula combines with dietary fats in the stomach. As they act together, the thylakoids envelop the fats and the stomach wall. Unassimilated fats which are greater than normal levels, go by the lower part of the digestive tract. Since there’s decreased incidence of absorption and reduced levels of fat are being assimilated, the body then let go of hormones that repress your food cravings into the blood stream, so that you feel a sense of fullness even though less fat was processed for absorption.

There’s a diagram on Appethyl’s official site that graphically explains how thykaloids could lead to a feeling of fullness that reduces appetite as its manufacturer asserts.

The manufacturer also states that this product needs fat in order to function efficiently. That is why you’re advised to add a tablespoon of olive oil, grapeseed oil, or sunflower oil into your food particularly if what you’re eating is low in fat.

It is apparent there are always many weight loss supplements that come eat every year and each one of them is marketed as the ultimate product that can finally answer your weight dilemmas. The question is, is Appethyl one of the products that survives on false marketing claims or is it really a real solution? You might want to think of these factors:

Defining Thylakoids

From the information on the product’s official site, “A thylakoid is a membrane-bound compartment inside chloroplasts and cyanobacteria found in spinach and other leafy greens.” In plants, thylakoids “are the site of the light-dependent reactions of photosynthesis;” the place where conversion of light into energy in plants occur.

In people, thylakoids in the product are said to lessen your desire to eat. This is obtained by supplying the body’s own fullness signals some time to function, which helps you select good or healthy food selections that makes you opt to eat right. On the other hand, these advantageous thylakoids remain intact or unused when they pass through the digestive system. Still, Appethyl’s company says that they have developed a method to release them so that they’re used for weight loss purposes.

This seems excellent, but the question is, can this be supported by any clinical substantiation?

Clinical Study/Research Performed?

preview-full-Spinach-Extract - CopyBased on the information on the official site, the thylakoids in Appethyl underwent six animal trials. We were able to search this by keying in NIH’s PubMed for “thylakoids and satiety”.

In a 2014 study conducted by the Department of Experimental Medical Science in Sweden’s Lund University, it was shown that the inclusion of green-plant membranes as a dietary and nutritional supplement once each day encourages shedding of weight and decreasing the desire for delectable foods. Nevertheless, it is crucial to remember that the waist line, body fat and leptin stayed the same between the group that was not given thylakoids and the one that was supplied with the ingredient.

The year before that, a study from the said university implied that the inclusion of thylakoids could potentially help in cutting down food consumption and avoiding overeating afterward. This ultimately may support weight loss and produce visible results.

Furthermore, six of the published researches about thylakoids originated from the same department at the aforementioned university in Sweden. This might have been financed by the manufacturer that now sells the weight loss product in the United States, which means that this could be a company-sponsored study. This is not unusual at all and the revelations made in these studies are still valuable.

Overall, with the information and the studies performed for thylakoids in Appethyl it appears to arrive at the presumption that this product is a good controller of food cravings. Conversely, GreeneyEdGuy pointed out, “There are many factors that affect how much food is consumed at a meal.” For example, there are social cues and volumetrics. Simply put, appetite is one of the multitudes of reasons that human beings eat. Thus, repressing this may help you lose weight eventually, but it doesn’t mean that it will work the same way to others.

What Users Have to Say?

Online user feedbacks for Appethyl is actually scarce as of this writing even though DietSpotlight scrutinized the product back in February 2013. On Amazon, there were four testimonials that reached an average of 4 stars. The usual strengths highlighted were repressed appetite and decreased food cravings for foods high in carbs and sugar.

Grippingly, most of the brief feedbacks we found on forums discussing Appethyl were optimistic. This could either imply that Appethyl is going to make a radical change in the weight loss industry or may be not all of these comments are not real.

Furthermore, the weight loss supplement seems to be produced by in the United States. At the time of our research Better Business Bureau gave it a C+ rating even though it only had one complaint as of February 2015. This could be because the company was not able to address the issue and rectify the situation.

Appethyl Cost & Money-Back Guarantee

You can either purchase Appethyl through these two options:

As a 7-day trial for $7.95 shipping and handling fees.

As a one-time purchase for $49.95, plus shipping and handling fees.

The trial for the product seems to be only viable via affiliates or distributors who get to earn extra money on sales commissions. The one-time purchase of Appethyl is accessible via the official site.

Selecting the 7-day trial means that as this finishes, the company will automatically charge your credit card $44.95 for the entire cost of Appethyl. You’ll then be registered with the autoship program. This means that you will get a 30-day supply of the product consistently each month and your card will be charged $44.95 plus $7.95 for S&H fees by default every month.

The Appethyl bought from affiliates also has a free recipe book. For more interesting and healthy ideas, you can just key in “Appethyl recipes” to see lots of options online.

Beyond the trial, the weight loss supplement is also provided with a 30-day money back guarantee, less shipping and handling charges.

To discontinue trial and autoship program enrollment, or ask for a refund, call the customer hotline at 844-748-2669.

Final Verdict: Is Appethyl the Real Deal?

To be fair, it’s too early to say right now. The lack of customer feedbacks is one of the reasons. It’s always better to listen to what firsthand and buying customers have to say about a product. This is because the companies themselves have a penchant for exaggerating their products’ features and benefits.

On the other hand, it would seem that the ingredient thylakoids in Appethyl can be backed up by clinical studies in terms of its efficacy in promoting weight loss through repression of appetite. But if this works in reality and not just in the laboratory, we’ll have to see where it leads.

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