New African weight-loss fruit now available in America
Chicago, U.S.A December 12th, 2010 - Natural Mango Cleanse, an American company has become a main distributor of the new weight-loss product, Natural African Mango, a supplement based on the African Mango, scientifically known as irvingia gabonensis.
In the first clinical study of the African Mango, a test group of 40 overweight adults were recruited for a one-month study. Twenty-eight subjects received irvingia gabonensis three times a day for one month while 12 subjects received a placebo on the same schedule. No other changes were made to their diets; they were kept on a normocaloric diet which was evaluated every week by a dietetic record book.
At the end of the test period, those administered with the fruit extract showed a marked weight loss - on average 12 kilograms - as opposed to people in the placebo group who showed no comparative change.
"This is a breakthrough product that my company and I truly believe in," said Andrew Jackson, CEO of Natural Mango Cleanse. "There are a lot of diet products out there, but this is the first one that I would not only recommend but I would also use. The studies are conclusive and we are fully on board."
Oprah's Doctor Oz has also recommended the supplement which is said to suppress the appetite by affecting the amount of leptin in the bloodstream. According to The Family Kitchen blog by Brooke McLay, leptin is a hormone secreted by the brain to signal the body that it's full. Therefore, by supplementing a healthy diet with high doses of Irvingia Gabonensis which increases satiety, you can promote weight loss.
The study, published in Lipids Health & Disease also indicates that Irvingia gabonensis may help the control of diabetes, and it may lower cholesterol because of its high fibre content. Some research also suggests that Irvingia gabonensis seeds might also affect fat cells, which might reduce fat cell growth and increase the breakdown of fats.
The only side effects reported are flatulence, headaches and difficulty sleeping.
It is recommended that pregnant and breast-feeding mothers avoid using Irvingia gabonensis because not enough is known about the use of the supplement.
For more information visit us at http://www.naturalafricanmango.com