Xenadrine is a fat burner that has been available for quite some to a worldwide audience that has evolved over time.
The original formula (Xenadrine RFA-1) was based around and contained the now banned Ephedra – which forced the product to be withdrawn from the market and reformulated in several countries.
Xenadrine is now called simply Xenadrine or Xenadrine Ultra. If you are contemplating purchasing (from the internet) do not be tempted to buy the RFA-1 variant (with Ephedra) as it is still available to buy in some countries – the reason it was removed was due to associated side effects.
What is Xenadrine
As touched upon it is a fat burning diet pill that has proved very popular in the United States and Canada – Its primary target customer were those that were involved in body building or high energy sports, but now it has entered the mainstream and is also suitable for casual dieters.
Its main benefit is that it can provide additional energy – giving the user the impetus to exercise ans train more. This is not a typical weight loss product, please bear in mind before purchasing.
Side Effects Of Xenadrine
Now that the ingredient Ephedra is banned and has been removed, all diet products containing Ephedra have had to adapt their formulation. Xenadrine has adapted to the new legislation by relying on caffeine in large quantities to try to reproduce the effect of Ephedra.
Caffeine can positively effect the fat burning process but can aslo cause side effects such as headache, anxiety, stomach cramps, agitation, sweating, etc..
Is Xenadrine Recommended
Xenadrine is recommended only if you do a lot of exercise and highly mobile.
A good fat burning product that does not require such a physical effort is Capsiplex.
The manufacturers suggest that you can burn just as many calories regularly using Capsiplex that you would jogging for 20 minutes or cycling for 40 minutes.
Capsiplex is based on capsicum (red hot pepper) it caused nothing short of a sensation upon its arrival in the UK