In Midst of Raspberry Ketone Frenzy, Not all Products are Equal
A flood of new raspberry ketone products has reached the market after recent news coverage, but not all of these new products live up to the hype.
In the never-ending search for the latest and greatest “miracle pill” to combat skyrocketing obesity in America, the humble raspberry has recently become the toast of the diet industry, with a surge of new products entering the market to capitalize on the newfound popularity of raspberry ketone.
For those who have missed the flood of news coverage lately, raspberry ketone is an extract taken from ripe raspberries that gives them their unique smell. Recent studies and statements by medical experts have indicated that the ketone found in tiny amounts in raspberries may actually help the body process and remove fat, essentially “slicing it up” for removal from the body. Anecdotal evidence from raspberry ketone users supports this view that raspberry ketone may have dramatic effects for those seeking weight loss without prescription drug usage or bariatric surgery.
Unfortunately, the amount of naturally occurring ketone in raspberries is very tiny, to the point where a dieter would have to eat approximately 90 pounds of raspberries to ingest enough raspberry ketone to see any significant weight loss effect. The alternative is the use of popular ketone nutritional supplements that use pure concentrated ketone in a very potent condensed form. Some of the more established and popular raspberry ketone products like Raspberry Ketone Pure and Raspberry Ketone Ultra provide sufficient quantities of extracted ketone to provide health benefits. These two products also blend the pure ketone with other proven natural fat-busters. Many of the newer cheap knock-off products however, do not.
Like most industries, the diet raspberry ketone arena seems to be one where “you get what you pay for.” As new cheap products alleging “raspberry ketone” as an ingredient pop up, it becomes clearly evident that many of these products contain very little, if any, actual raspberry ketone. Some of them, typically selling for less than fifteen dollars a bottle, try to make due with “raspberry extract”, which is notably different than actual raspberry ketone. The process of extracting the pure raspberry ketone from fruit is an expensive and technically complicated process. Products that sell for such inexpensive amounts are unlikely to be going through the necessary steps and expense to provide a therapeutic dosage in their ketone product.
When it comes to sorting through the surge of new raspberry-related diet products on the market today, avoiding the cheapest versions is to your benefit. For more information about purchasing quality raspberry ketone products, visit http://raspberryketonepure.com/special-offer/
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- Raspberry Ketone Spokesman
- Raspberry Ketone Pure
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