RiduZone is a dietary supplement that has been developed for metabolic wellness. It claims to be “FDA acknowledged” and an “FDA accepted supplement” that contains a patented ingredient called OAE (oleoylethanolamide). OEA supposedly helps to enhance metabolism and lower calorie intake.
The claim is that RiduZone helps to support healthy weight by:
· Helping to fight food cravings
· Lowering appetite and food intake
· Metabolizing body-fat efficiency
It is also a non-stimulant, vegetarian, gluten free and non-GMO.
RiduZone contains only one active ingredient. Each serving size (1 capsule) contains 200 mg of Riduzone (90% Oleoylethanolamide).
OAE is a molecule that is naturally produced in the body. It is often found in the intestines. This molecule is responsible for the feeling of fullness that follows eating a meal. For this reason, OEA can sometimes be found in fat burner products. That being said, there is limited human evidence that suggests it may be able to aid fat loss. In other words, more research needs to be done before it can be determined how safe and effective OEA mights be at helping with weight loss.
What to Consider Before Buying
RiduZone claims that it is an “FDA acknowledged” and “FDA accepted supplement”. While this may sound impressive, it means absolutely nothing. The FDA has nothing to do with this dietary supplement or any dietary supplement developed to be a weight loss aid, as it only regulates supplements as food, not as drugs https://www.fda.gov/consumers/consumer-updates/dietary-supplements. Moreover, the site later states in the fine print on the end of the RiduZone sales page that the statements made about the diet pill have not been evaluated by the FDA. The bottom line is that this is not an FDA approved product, even though the manufacturer has gone out of its way to make it seem as though the FDA is somehow linked to this product.
There is no solid clinical evidence that Riduzone’s formula can live up to the manufacturer’s claims. Moreover, the site features an image of Jay Yepuri, MD, MS, Gastroenterologist and Chief Medical Officer, but doesn’t state why they have mentioned this doctor or what he has to do with the dietary supplement. Everything about the sales page, from the images to how the information has been carefully worded, seems like a sneaky ploy to dupe potential customers into thinking that RiduZone is some kind of FDA approved, Doctor approved OTC diet pill that can provide extraordinary results.
Due to the shady sales page and lack of evidence regarding this pill’s safety and efficacy, it would likely be in your best interest to avoid taking RiduZone. At the very least, speak with your doctor prior to taking it.