Published On May 11, 2019

Paroslim is an over-the-counter (OTC) weight loss aid that claims to offer metabolic amplification and increases calorie and fat burning. Developed by HPScience, Proslim is caffeine and stimulant free and supposedly contains a clinically studied dosage.

The only active ingredient in Paroslim when this review was written was AfraLean Grains of Paradise. There was 35 mg of this ingredient per 1 capsule serving.

The recommend dosage is to take 1 capsule, 1 to 2 times per day on an empty stomach.

According to the manufacturer, Aframomum Melegueta, better known as Grains of Paradise, is an ingredient that has been proven in human studies to significantly boost resting metabolic rate by activating BAT (stubborn fat).

Grains of Paradise is believed to be a potent metabolic enhancer that can promote weight loss, increase energy levels and boost brain function. According to the manufacturer’s official sales page for Paroslim, when this review was written, the metabolic benefits of this ingredient have been confirmed in numerous human clinical trials.

One study reportedly found that 30 mg of grains of paradise intake resulted in 100+ calorie-per-day increase in metabolic rate versus placebo. This same study found that the group who ingested grains of paradise on a daily basis also had significantly decreased levels of visceral fat compared to those who took the placebo.

As impressive as this study sounds, HPScience does not provide a source to this information it is citing. Furthermore, in spite of the manufacturer’s claims, respected sources, such as WebMD, say that not enough information is available to know how grains of paradise might work. WebMD also notes that people tend to take grains of paradise as a stimulant. Moreover, it is most commonly used to improve digestion and intestinal health as this herb is a member of the ginger family.

Without substantial proof to back up their claims about Paroslim and grains of paradise, what the manufacture has to say about this product’s benefits are simply unfounded. This raises an immediate red flag and calls into question the integrity of HPScience. Essentially, there is zero proof that this diet pill will be beneficial in any way that the manufacturer claims, which is very disappointing to say the least.

Without knowing what might result from taking Paroslim, it would be in your best interest to avoid taking this product, or at the very least, consult with your healthcare provider if you would like to try it for yourself.

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