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There has been a lot of media interest in the ‘superfoods’ group recently, i.e. foods that have powerful properties to help with anti-aging and energy. The Brazilian acai berry is classed as a superfood, and became popular due to the fact that it was mentioned in the bestselling ‘Perricone Prescription’ diet book. As such, it is now seen in many different forms, from juices, to skin serums and weight loss supplements.
Acaielite is a product that promotes itself not only as a weight loss aid but as also having the ability to detoxify and fight fatigue, enabling the user to ‘flush away pounds’ of excess weight. The Acaielite website offers a very limited amount of information about the product and looks remarkably similar to many other acai supplement websites. They use many of the same graphics including a photo of celebrity chef Rachel Ray, plus news show logos from CBS and CNN. The quote from CNN does actually mention the product by name, though the references to Hollywood stars using the acai berry does not and is a very ambiguous statement.
The manufacturers, FWM Laboratories Inc. include absolutely no ingredient information, there is no FAQ section and the sole customer testimonial is brief and identical to one featured on a similar site.
Details Of Acaielite
As noted, no ingredient list is shown for Acaielite, so, assuming it does actually contain acai berry, nothing is known about how powerful it would be. It is possible that the supplement also contains some other forms of anti-oxidants such as green tea, and possibly some laxatives to help rid the body of the ‘toxic’ waste. Because Acaielite claims to fight fatigue, it is very likely that some form of caffeine is in the blend.
Unfortunately there are no dosage instructions for Acaielite. However, it is probable that it requires about 2 capsules a day. If the product does contain caffeine, it is best not to take the supplement near bedtime. Obviously those with food allergies should avoid the product altogether, or try to obtain the ingredient list from the manufacturers.
- The Acaielite company offers a risk-free trial bottle
- Acai berry is a powerful ‘superfood’
- The website shows the positive findings of a University of Florida clinical study of the acai berry
- Acaielite was mentioned in a CNN report
- Acaielite addresses weight loss and has anti-fatigue, detoxifying properties
- Acaielite has not been endorsed by any Hollywood celebrity, despite the intimation
- The 14 day risk free trial starts from the day of ordering
- Only one short customer testimonial is shown
- No FAQ’s are provided
- No ingredients are listed
- The dosage instructions are not shown
- FWM Laboratories Inc. have customer complaints filed against them
- The product may not be suitable for people with allergies
- No trials appear to have been performed on the Acaielite product
- Acaielite is expensive ($87.31 per month)
- The website is almost identical to many other acai supplement sites
- There is no mention of diet and exercise on the website
Acaielite – The Bottom Line
There really is nothing about Acaielite that makes it superior to most other acai berry products on the market. Not showing the ingredients is a bad sign as is the fact that, by ordering the free trial, the customer is enrolled into the auto-shipping program and will begin to receive the product every month is the order is not cancelled promptly. As we have seen in many instances, the company can often make it almost impossible to cancel, which seems to be the case with this particular product.
It is very doubtful that any one superfood supplement could have the effect of detoxifying, causing weight loss and increasing energy as is claimed by Acaielite and as such should probably be avoided.