Reduslim Review



This is an over-the-counter pill that makes the bold claim that it can actually reduce the size of your fat cells. This hasn't been proven, but some people report success using this cheap diet pill to jump start their weight loss.

Important note: The review below is based on accessible public information. It is possible that the consumer and expert reviews we found were posted by people or organizations affiliated with the diet pill maker. We do not vouch for the effectiveness or safety of this diet pill, and urge you to consult your doctor about the pros and cons of taking diet pills to help you lose weight.

A diet pill billed as fat-blocking, Reduslim (starting at $30/month) makes the bold claim that it can actually reduce the size of your fat cells. This physiological effect hasn't been proven, but some people write in Reduslim reviews that it helps them jumpstart their weight loss. Unfortunately, Reduslim often produces unpleasant side effects, which include a racing heart and anxiety; these side effects seem to be worse for people who are sensitive to caffeine. Some reviews by customers on also report very painful stomach pangs. Most say that the benefit of losing a little bit of weight isn't worth the discomfort associated with this diet pill.

One big plus for Reduslim is that it provides easy-to-understand information about the ingredients. Other diet pill producers aren't nearly as open about what goes into their products, and a Reduslim review on the approvingly notes that Reduslim is a standout in this dimension. This doesn't necessarily mean that Reduslim is an outstanding product, but it does lend some credibility. On the other hand, there aren't any clinical trials supporting the safety or effectiveness of Reduslim.

On the whole, Reduslim probably doesn't live up to the bold claims that it makes. It has helped some people begin losing weight, though, so it might be worth a try for you. Trying other, more effective diet pills first would probably be a smart choice.

Maralyn Edid

Maralyn is a veteran reporter, writer, researcher, and editor. From her early years at Crain's Chicago Business and the Detroit bureau of Business Week, then on to a long-term stint at Cornell University's ILR School and now at, Maralyn has been -- and remains -- committed to getting ...

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