Phen375 as an alternative to Sibutril

The problem of obesity covers more and more countries and continents year by year.

For example, in Australia, according to statistics in 2007-2008, 61% of population suffers from overweight.

In the same period, 31% of people with overweight was recorded in New Zealand.

Not all people are able to lose weight only by means of diet and physical activity.

In order to lose weight, use of additional means for weight loss is often required.

One of these means for weight loss is Phen375.

Many people often confuse it with the original anorectic Phentermine.

Phentermine – is an anorectic for short-term treatment of obesity, which contributes to weight loss by suppressing the feeling of hunger.

The effect of Phen375 is similar to that of Phentermine, yet it burns fat deposits more actively.

Phen375 contains only natural ingredients, such as:

  • Cayenne (Capsicum),
  • Calcium Carbonate,
  • Citrus Aurantium,
  • L-Carnitine,
  • Dendrobium Nobile Extract,
  • Chromium Picolinate,
  • Coleus Forskohlii,
  • Caffeine Anhydrous.

Phentermine is a stimulant of the central nervous system and its action is aimed only at appetite suppression.

Besides the appetite suppression, Phen375 helps to burn fat deposits, increases heat exchange and improves metabolism.

Compared with other anorectics for obesity treatment, for example Sibutramine, Phen375 does not cause serious side effects.

Moreover, Sibutramine is contraindicated in obese patients, who suffer from pulmonary hypertension.

In contrast, Phen375 is allowed for use in combination with antihypertensive medications.

Another anorectic for body weight reduction – Orlistat prevents absorption of fats that enter together with food.

However, it does not have any impact on already existing fat deposits in the body.

Phen375 increases metabolism and stimulates physical activity that promotes intensive burning of fat deposits.

Despite the fact that Phen375 is one of the most popular slimming products in New Zealand and Australia, number of overweight people continues to grow in these countries.

In 1995, 1 out of 20 inhabitants was prone to obesity, but in 2011-2012, every tenth Australian had overweight.

In 2013-2014, the problem of overweight was detected in every third resident of New Zealand.