This supplement made from compound found in the exotic Indian fruit, Garcinia cambogia, is exactly what you need to help get rid of that little bit of wintery excess you may have been storing under that baggy jumper.

 

 

 

  1. It zeroes on abdominal fat.

If you hate that spare pinch of skin near your belly button, this could be the solution. A paper in Current Therapeutic Research found supplementing with Garcinia helped people reduce their abdominal fat in a mere 16 weeks. It can be a tough spot to trim down, so this is an excellent helping hand.

 

  1. Fast acting results can be expected.

Some supplements demand a mortgage-like investment to enjoy any kind of weight loss yield, but not Garcinia. After examining nine scientific studies on this supplement, a paper in the Journal of Obesity, found it was gifted at helping people achieve short term weight loss. The perfect choice if you need to look good for that big event.

  1. A healthier heart will be yours.

If you’ve got high cholesterol you can go the food route where you snack on plenty of delicious goodies, such as oats, nuts and fish, but this supplement can also add another helping hand. After taking Garcinia with their main meals for a period of 12 weeks, people’s total cholesterol was significantly lower than those who didn’t take this supplement. This will improve the health of your heart and entire cardiovascular system, making you more powerful when it’s time test out those trendy new exercise leggings.

 

  1. An even keeled blood sugar.

Taking this supplement can help make your body better at stabilizing your blood sugar. This means your cells will be better at serving up energy so you don’t suffer through those nasty slumps that could leave you reaching for emotional support from a cookie jar.

 

 

STUDIES

AB FAT

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4053034/

 

SHORT TERM EFFECTS

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3010674/

 

HEART HEALTH

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/18729243

 

BLOOD SUGAR

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17476502/