EatLess™—New Appetite Control Aid Helps You Eat Less, Lose More with Bioactive Peptides
If you’ve made a resolution to start the New Year by shedding the unwanted pounds you’ve packed on in the past, our EatLess Fermented Satiety Complex can help you meet your goals, safely and naturally with diet and exercise. It features bioactive peptides that work with the body’s natural chemistry to help keep hunger under control so you can cut back on your caloric intake without putting your willpower to the test.
Every January, millions of people start the New Year promising themselves to lose weight. Whether it’s just getting rid of a few extra pounds they’ve picked up as a “holiday gift,” getting their bodies into shape before swimsuit season comes around, or part of a long-term commitment to fitness and healthier living, they all face a similar challenge: burning more calories than they consume. It sounds simple. And it is—in theory. In practice, of course, it’s a different matter.
Cutting Caloric Consumption Is Crucial
For most dieters, satisfying the demands of their appetites means consuming more calories than they can burn in the typical day. Even for people who exercise vigorously, successful long-term weight loss depends on controlling caloric consumption, i.e. eating less. And it’s clear that willpower alone won’t do it. Over time, resolve weakens until it’s no longer equal to the persistent, persuasive demands of appetite. That’s why the majority of people who lose weight eventually go on to gain it all back (and sometimes more) in the infamous “yo-yo diet” effect. To lose weight and keep it off, you need to get your appetite under control. That’s where our new EatLess Fermented Satiety Complex can help.
Tackling the Biochemical Underpinnings of Hunger
EatLess features a complex of bioactive peptides (short chains of amino acids) which have been shown to help reduce caloric intake and decrease body weight and abdominal fat thickness in human trials. What makes EatLess so uniquely effective is that it addresses the brain biochemistry behind hunger and satiety to keep appetite under control, without the use of caffeine or other stimulants found in many appetite control products.
Although hunger is something we feel in our stomach, it is primarily regulated in the brain, in a region known as the hypothalamus, where numerous neurotransmitters interact to stimulate or inhibit appetite. And research indicates it’s the hypothalamus where EatLess exerts its bioactive effects. In a four-week controlled trial, rats given EatLess bioactive peptides demonstrated reduced hypothalamic levels of neuropeptide Y (an appetite-stimulating neurotransmitter) and increased levels of tryptophan hydroxylase (a marker for the expression of serotonin, an appetite-suppressing neurotransmitter) compared with controls (see chart). Rats given EatLess also demonstrated less weight gain compared with controls, as well as lower total cholesterol, LDL and triglyceride levels. Of course, what works in rats doesn’t always work in people, so researchers decided to conduct further trials to see if EatLess had similar effects in human subjects.
EatLess™ Lowers Body Mass, Reduces Waist Circumference in Clinical Trials
In a placebo-controlled trial involving 30 female Korean college students participating in a six-week weight-control program, subjects given EatLess showed significant decreases in body weight compared with controls, as well as reductions in fat mass and body fat percentage. Women taking EatLess lost an average of 2.5 pounds with a 0.44 decrease in body mass index (BMI), whereas women taking a placebo only lost an average of 0.4 pounds, with a 0.08 decrease in BMI. There was also a significant reduction in waist circumference after six weeks in subjects taking EatLess. Another placebo-controlled trial showed even more impressive results, with overweight women taking 500 mg/day of yeast peptides for four weeks losing an average of 3.7 pounds, compared with a 1.6 pound average weight loss in the placebo group.
EatLess Quells Cravings for Fats and Carbs to Reduce Caloric Intake
In another study involving Japanese women aged 30–50 years, subjects taking 1,000 mg of EatLess per day demonstrated significant reductions in total caloric intake, carbohydrate intake and fat intake after four weeks (see chart). In appetite questionnaire responses, subjects taking EatLess also reported feeling fewer cravings for sweets and fatty foods and reduced hunger for between-meal snacks, suggesting similar influences on hypothalamic neurotransmitter activity as observed in animal trials.
So if you’re looking to lose weight in the New Year and keep it off in the next, don’t put your willpower to test. Quash your cravings with EatLess and put the odds in your favor for successful weight loss along with diet and exercise.