Si vous avez été à la recherche de pure Garcinia cambogia, alors vous n’êtes pas seul. Étant donné le cas de rhabdomyolyse mentionné plus haut, il serait préférable d’être wise lorsque l’on consomme du garcinia avec des statines (médicaments pour réduire le cholestérol sanguin). L’use de ces derniers comporte un risque de rhabdomyolyse qui pourrait théoriquement être accentué par les produits contenant du garcinia. Le mécanisme d’action de l’acide hydroxycitrique (AHC), la substance productive que renferment les extraits de Garcinia cambogia, est alléchant. Si le mécanisme d’action du garcinia est d’inhiber le stockage des sucres sous forme de gras, par exemple, une limitation de l’apport en glucides des participants pourrait fausser les résultats.
Raspberry ketones were presented as a fat-busting miracle, then green coffee bean extract was touted as magic,” staggering,” and unprecedented.” And both of those miracles have apparently been superseded by an even greater miracle: Garcinia cambogia extract. All that seems too good to be true, and it’s garcinia cambogia weight loss. Garcinia likely does work to some extent to improve weight reduction, but the evidence does not begin to justify such grandiose claims. Garcinia cambogia extract (GCE) comes from a tropical fruit grown in India and Southeast Asia. Results increase with dosage, but doses over 3 000 milligrams a day should be cleared with your doctor.
A Georgetown University study by one Dr. Harry Preuss, who made an appearance on Dr. Oz’s show to encourage Garcinia cambogia as a viable weight loss tool for the masses, found that not only did it result in a 5.4 percent body fat decrease in humans, but also lowered their cholesterol and was an effective appetite suppressant. Nonetheless, his study used a powerful HCA extract called Super CitriMax, which he got from Interhealth USA, but which Interhealth says is available at natural grocers and health food stores.
Results of recent studies directed by senior investigator Ruth Milanaik, DO, in which testers identifying themselves as 15-year-old boys and girls called 244 health food shops in 49 states (both independently owned and big-chain retailers) will be the focus of three demos Sunday at the Pediatric Academic Societies meeting in San Diego. They were managed by Andrew Adesman, MD, and Dr. Milanaik, both of Cohen Children’s Medical Center in New Hyde Park, NY. Dr. Milanaik said previous studies have shown the high prevalence of minors using these products—both athletes and non-sportsmen.
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