Thermo Burn 60 tablets


Clinical Benefits
A clinical trial has shown 270 mg of epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) from green tea decreased body weight and waist circumference in 70 moderately obese patients. There was a significant mean body weight decrease by 4.61% and a decrease in mean waist circumference by 4.48% (Figure One). The mechanism by which green tea decreased body weight was via inhibition of lipases and the stimulation of thermogenesis.4 Green tea has been shown to significantly increase energy expenditure by a mean of 330 KJ (3.5%) demonstrated in a separate, double blind trial (Figure Two).5

Figure One: Green Tea Has Been Shown to Reduce Body Weight and Waist Circumference.
Chantre P, Lairon D. Recent findings of green tea extract AR25 (Exolise) and its activity for the treatment of obesity. Phytomedicine 2002; 9(1):3-8.

Figure Two: Green Tea Increases Total Energy Expenditure.
Dulloo AG, et al. Efficacy of a green tea extract rich in catechin polyphenols and caffeine in increasing 24-h energy expenditure and fat oxidation in humans. Am J Clin Nutr. 1999; 70(6):1040-5.

Cocoa may support healthy eating patterns and assist in managing carbohydrate cravings.3 Cocoa contains components which may act on the homeostatic regulation of certain neurotransmitters which are involved in the regulation of appetite, hunger and mood.6 Methylxanthines contained in cocoa may also facilitate the synthesis and release of serotonin and inhibit its reuptake, thereby enhancing the activity of the serotonergic presynaptic neurons in the brain.7
Sweet pepper promoted a significant loss in abdominal fat demonstrated in a double blind, placebo-controlled, trial (Figure Three).2 CH19 sweet pepper may support weight loss by up regulating uncoupling proteins involved in energy expenditure, body weight maintenance, and thermoregulation.8

Figure Three: CH19 Sweet Pepper Has Been Shown to Assist Abdominal Fat Loss.
Snitker S, et al. Effects of novel capsinoid treatment on fatness and energy metabolism in humans: possible pharmacogenetic implications. Am J Clin Nutr. 2009; 89(1):45-50.

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