According to the company’s website, the QuickFire diet pill is designed to “help “increase energy and boost metabolism while delivering key nutrients to support your weight loss efforts and fuel your training regimen.” That’s a tall order, and I’m not just going to take this company’s word for it. Let’s take a look at each aspect of QuickFire to determine whether it is worth your hard-earned money.
- Biotin 10 mcg
- Chromium 70 mcg
- Green Tea Extract 150 mg
- Rhodiole Extract 100 mg
- Caffeine 50 mg
- Banaba 33 mg
- L-Tyrosine 33 mg
- 5-HTP 16 mg
Biotin-Also known as vitamin B7. Good for your body, but will not help you lose weight.
Chromium-Plays a key role in regulating blood sugar, but this has not been conclusively linked to aiding weight loss.
Green Tea-One of the more common diet pill ingredients, green tea is actually a really good ingredient.Known for its fat-burning ability, it has become popular as of late and for good reason.
Rhodiole Extract-May boost your mood, but won’t slim your waistline.
Caffeine-One of the few diet pill ingredients that actually has been proven in many clinical studies, caffeine is a stimulant and a diuretic that aids significantly to weight loss.
L-Tyrosine-An effective diet pill ingredient that has considerable research behind it. It’s important to note, however, that the amount of l-tyrosine that is effective in the 500 mg to 1,500 mg per day range.
5-HTP-An amino acid that may boost your mood, but is not linked to weight loss.
Some effective ingredients; insufficient amounts
The stimulants in QuickFire are effective diet pill ingredient, but it is important to monitor your intake if you are sensitive to caffeine. But other than the caffeine and green tea, the other ingredients are included is such small amounts that they are rendered ineffective. For example, l-tyrosine is a great diet pill ingredient. There has been a lot of research showing that l-tyrosine will help you lose weight. BUT, you need between 500 mg and 1,500 mg of this ingredient PER DAY for it to be effective. You’ll notice that QuickFire contains a measly 33 mg! Definitely not enough to be effective!
QuickFire is manufactured by a company called Prolab and is sold though a variety of individual retailers. This means that Prolab does very little marketing on its own. The funny thing about what little marketing that Prolab does do is that they use stock photos of huge muscles and ripped bodies-bodies that no normal person would ever dream of having. And combined with the fact that the ingredients in QuickFire are not helpful, these visions of muscle-clad bodies are practically laughable.
Depending on where you purchase it, a 90-capsule bottle of QuickFire is about $20.
Where to Buy QuickFire
Prolab does not offer a guarantee for QuickFire. Individual retailers could have their own guarantee, but I wouldn’t count on it.
QuickFire is not going to turn you into a muscle builder-it’s not even going to help you lose a couple pounds. The only thing it may do is give you a boost of energy because of all the caffeine it contains. Save your money for a product that will work!