Regeneslim is a nonprescription weight loss supplement that is manufactured in the U.S.A. This is one of a number of diet pills that has paid for a celebrity endorsement. In this particular case, the celebrity who has endorsed it is Taylor Armstrong, whose claim to fame was “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” reality TV show.
While a celebrity endorsement does say that there is someone who feels that the product is worth attaching his or her name to, at the same time, it should not be mistaken for actual proof that the product will work as the manufacturer has claimed. In fact, it shouldn’t even be seen as a sign that the product is safe to use. Instead, all that can be known as a result of a celebrity endorsement is that the company has budgeted for that additional expense for marketing.
When it comes to the actual claims that the manufacturer has made about Regeneslim, the promises are that a dieter will experience appetite suppression and a reduction in his or her food cravings. There will also be an increase in energy levels and the product will apparently contribute to the individual’s overall health.
The official website for Regeneslim is unique in that it promises that each batch of the product has been “vigorously tested” and that the company is willing to prove that by allowing the results of those tests to be “reviewed on this site”. That said, at the time that this review was written, information about what kind of testing the company was doing could not be found, and there weren’t any test results that could be located under any of the tabs and navigations that could be located.
The ingredients that make up these diet pills are proprietary blends. These include ChromeMate and Super Citrimax. Though the pill also used to include another blend of kola nut extract, green tea, tyramine, methylpenethylamine, synephrine, and other ingredients, no mention of those substances could be found on the website at this time. Instead, it looks as though the product now contains only brand name versions of chromium picolinate and garcinia cambogia.
While the website claims that those ingredients have been clinically studied, and there are asterisks to indicate that there should be some kind of footnote associated with those claims, those asterisks don’t seem to make reference to anything. There aren’t any footnotes or endnotes on the page, and no other mention of what that research might be could be found.