Tuesday, February 24, 2015

PLEXUS SLIM PRODUCT INGREDIENTS AND REVIEWS




Plexus Slim Review of Ingredients and Side Effects
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Plexus Slim is billed as an “affordable weight management product” that boasts“no ill side effects” based on “extensive clinical research.” Impressive, but does PlexusSlim work or is it a scam? And does it really have no side effects? I was tipped off to Plexus Slim by one of the readers of this website. After looking at its ingredients, I wanted to write a review of Plexus Slim because of the words used to describe the product and because Plexus Slim seemed to have ingredients that I have never heard of before. Let’s see what we can discover about this weight loss drink. Also read my review of the Plexus Accelerator Plus (Accelerator +) and Plexus Boost as well as Plexus ProBio5 after you read this, for additional information.


Update 12/10/13. The formula for Plexus Slim was altered a bit and so in case you were curious, here is my review of their newer formula.


According to PlexusSlim.com the product has these ingredients.  A proprietary blend of : click here


Natural flavors.  They don’t tell us what these natural flavors are.  I doubt any of them play a role in weight loss.

Read more at The Supplement Geek


A note about "natural flavors"

Shellac is derived from the excretions of the Kerria lacca insect, most commonly found in the forests of Thailand.  The Kerria lacca uses the sticky excretion as a means to stick to the trees on which it lives. Candy makers use it to make those treats you love so much shiny and beautiful. Then you eat them. The insects that is.  Read full article here.



Carmine, also be identified on food labels as Crimson Lake, Cochineal, Natural Red 4, C.I. 75470 or E120.
  
Carmine is made, literally, from ground-up cochineal insects, or mashed red beetles. Food manufacturers are well aware that word has gotten out about exactly what carmine is and that people are less than impressed about it. So a number of crafty manufacturers have resorted to labeling it not as carmine, but instead as "natural color," thereby guaranteeing you'll never really know for sure if your cherry ice cream contains the USDA recommended amount of creepy crawlers.  Read full article here.




Castoreum is anal gland secretions and urine from a beaver.  This ingredient is commonly found in vanilla ice cream and raspberry flavored foods. I guess vanilla does sound more appealing than anal juice.  Read more here.










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