The over the counter Metabo Ultra Max diet supplement product was created as a way to assist dieters to be able to lose weight more quickly and easily than they would be able to achieve on their own, and then to be able to stop the excess weight from coming back over time. The claims that are made about this diet pill are that it provides the body with faster fat burning abilities through an enhanced metabolism.
Furthermore, beyond fat burning, the marketing for Metabo Ultra Max also suggest that it can suppress the appetite so that it will be easier for dieters to avoid the feeling of hunger and cravings for foods that could lead to overeating. These are common benefits within the weight loss product industry and when a pill actually lives up to them, they can assist dieters in being able to lose weight with fewer barriers in their way.
At the time that this review was written, the website for the official manufacturer, Powernutra, was not available. This appears to be an ongoing problem, as there were struggles in accessing elements of that website a few months beforehand. Now it appears as though the entire site has gone down. It is unknown whether this is a permanent or temporary condition. At the same time, Metabo Ultra Max pills are still being advertised, reviewed, and sold at a number of third party websites. It is from those sites that the information was obtained for the purposes of this review.
The ingredients that make up the formula for this diet pill are: chromium polynicotinate, L-tyrosine, phenylalanine, Korean ginseng, and calcium pyruvate. While it is unlikely that these ingredients will produce unwanted side effects that a dieter would find uncomfortable or problematic, unfortunately, it is also unlikely that a dieter would be able to lose weight as a direct results of the use of this product.
For example, the chromium polynicotinate is a very commonly used ingredient in over the counter weight loss formulas and there have been some wonderful claims made about its use, but the studies that have been made about its impact on weight have not been sufficient to be considered serious evidence. Even reputable organizations such as the Mayo Clinic has said that while it is likely harmless to use, there is inadequate research to be able to make any real promises about its benefits, or its proper dosage, for that matter.