· $ 81 Acarbose
· $ 817 Orlistat
· $ 101 Low Dose
Regulates blood sugar
Blocks absorption of
Boosts energy levels
Decreases body mass
The custom compound of these three medications creates the perfect atmosphere for weight loss,
especially when combined with a reduced-calorie diet and exercise program. Acarbose and orlistat
work together by decreasing lipid and carbohydrate digestion; thus, creating a natural caloric
deficit and suppression in appetite. Acarbose, when combined with orlistat, can also diminish
the adverse gastrointestinal side effects that come with taking orlistat. These two combined,
reduce post-meal glucose spikes which lead to lower blood sugar levels and better control over
insulin resistance, which is one of the major factors that many obese patients struggle with.
When naltrexone and acarbose are combined, it triggers appetite and craving suppression leading to lower food intake and weight loss. When orlistat is added, this trio of medications becomes the perfect way of fighting obesity and all the symptoms that come with it. Appetite suppression, carb, and fat digestion can significantly reduce the daily amount of caloric intake without causing the discomfort and lack of energy that is normally associated with calorie-restricted diets. This allows the patient to restructure their eating patterns to a healthier nutrient-rich diet by cutting cravings for sugar, carbs, and fats that normally lead to overeating and weight gain.
You should eat between 1,500-2,000 calories per day for the first two
days. The best types of foods to consume on loading days are high fat
foods while keeping carbs to a minimum.
Once you are ready to start with your VLCD, our diet consists of a restrictive calorie diet where you will be consuming up to 800 calories a day.
“The WAYT-less ® Diet” E-book has everything you need to know, and grants you access to many practical and delicious recipes for your diet!
Don’t worry, our nationwide food delivery service has got you covered!
Order from our nationwide food delivery service now!LEARN MORE
Rapid weight loss
Targets fat / Adipose tissue
Contains FDA Approved Drug Components
Curbs cravings / Suppresses appetite
Not a hormone
No nutrient deficiencies
Able to exercise
Aids in blood sugar regulation
Improves insulin sensitivity
Works without going too low on calories
No fatigue, no irritability
In layman's terms, Acarbose is a prescription carbohydrate blocker. Acarbose slows the digestion of carbohydrates in the body, which helps control blood sugar levels. Acarbose was used as adjunctive therapy to dietary modification that reduced the carbohydrate content of each meal and encouraged smaller, more frequent meals to achieve daily caloric intake. This FDA approved medication reduces body fat and prevents excess weight gain by blocking the absorption of carbohydrates and increasing starch excretion. Acarbose has helped our patients reduce their body weight and cut down on abdominal fat through passive caloric restriction.
Acarbose inhibits enzymes needed to digest carbohydrates, specifically, alpha-glucosidase enzymes in the brush border of the small intestines, and pancreatic alpha-amylase. This hydrolyzes complex starches to oligosaccharides in the lumen of the small intestine, whereas the membrane-bound intestinal alpha-glucosidases hydrolyze oligosaccharides, trisaccharides, and disaccharides to glucose and other monosaccharides in the small intestine. The inhibition of these enzyme systems reduces the rate of digestion of complex carbohydrates. Less glucose is absorbed because the carbohydrates
broken down into glucose molecules and are removed from the body as waste.
Many individuals already take a carb blocker alongside carbohydrate-dense meals to reduce their carb absorption. This innovative new supplement combats the effects of an enzyme called alpha-amylase. This enzyme is what breaks carbohydrates down into fat or sugar within the body. Acarbose taken regularly fights alpha-amylase activity to prevent the body from turning excess glucose into body fat.
Acarbose helps to eliminate the fatigue, hunger, and cravings that comes with low-calorie dieting. For people who regularly maintain carb-restricted diets, Acarbose can be particularly beneficial for carbohydrate digestion and elimination when taken before a carb-laden meal or during occasional cheat days. When paired with a healthy diet and exercise program, patients have shown to lose weight effectively, even those who regularly maintain a high carbohydrate diet. Acarbose not only promotes significant weight loss, but it also aids in blood sugar stabilization, which reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes and heart disease.START NOW $299/MO
Originally created as a medication for patients with addiction, Naltrexone creates a neurochemical reaction that works on two areas of your brain—the hunger center and the reward system—to reduce hunger and help control cravings. Naltrexone may decrease the pleasure/reward associated with food consumption to promote weight loss. It may also modify appetite, energy levels, hormones, and satiety thresholds after meals.
Naltrexone affects food intake through various mechanisms. First, craving is a form of anticipatory reward which is regulated through endogenous opioid and mesolimbic dopaminergic systems. Naltrexone attenuation of alcohol craving may be explained by its blockade of anticipatory reward, and so it could be hypothesized that it would reduce food cravings, which induce non-hunger eating. Second, food intake is a very rewarding process in itself. Food consumption is pleasurable since it induces endorphin release, which is in relative proportion to fat and sugar content of the consumed food. Thus, naltrexone blocks the rewarding aspects
of the food and is shown to decrease food consumption in rodents. Finally, hypothalamic proopiomelanocortin (POMC) cells are important in appetite regulation since they send a “stop-eating” signal to the brain by secreting melanocyte-stimulating hormone (MSH). MSH is secreted with β endorphin, which does not have any effect on appetite but provides a feedback inhibition to POMC cells. Since naltrexone blocks this feedback inhibition, it could provide continued MSH release, resulting in appetite reduction.
Naltrexone decreases cravings for sugar and carbs by aiding in controlling dopamine signals.
Without enough dopamine, you may feel anxious, depressed, fatigued, or just plain and
simple, dull. To bring back those happy and content feelings that your body wants, it begins
to crave sugar and carbs. Naltrexone helps decrease these cravings by helping your body
restore the natural balance of dopamine. This helps your body stay away from unhealthy
foods, which means your chance of less weight gain and more weight loss is greatly improved.
This medication also improves your body’s sense of fullness so that you have more control
over your appetite.
Another great benefit is its ability to improve sleep patterns. Not getting enough sleep is also a
when it comes to weight gain and inability to lose weight. Naltrexone uses your body’s
circadian rhythm to restore natural sleep patterns so that you get better sleep, which is
critical for maintaining a healthy weight.
Last but not least, naltrexone's most well-known benefit is the positive effect it has on reducing inflammation. Naltrexone has been commonly used to treat many inflammatory conditions such as fibromyalgia, Crohn’s disease, and chronic pain. Inflammation can lead to insulin resistance, diabetes, and heart disease, all of which promote weight gain and obesity. By reducing inflammation, naltrexone helps prevent extreme weight gain and the poor health outcomes associated with obesity.
is a medication frequently used along with a low-calorie and exercise program to help people
with obesity lose weight. Prescription orlistat is usually administered to overweight
patients who may also have high blood pressure, diabetes, high cholesterol, or heart
Orlistat belongs to a class of medications called lipase inhibitors. These types of
medications work by preventing some of the fat in foods from being absorbed in the
intestines. This unabsorbed fat is then excreted from the body via feces.
At the standard prescription dose of 120 mg three times daily, before meals, orlistat prevents approximately 30% of dietary fat from being absorbed. Higher doses do not produce more potent effects.
Orlistat works by inhibiting gastric and pancreatic lipases, the enzymes that break down triglycerides in the intestine. When lipase activity is blocked, triglycerides from the diet are not hydrolyzed into absorbable free fatty acids, and instead are excreted unchanged. The primary route of elimination of unabsorbed fat is through the feces. Orlistat was also recently found to inhibit the thioesterase domain of fatty acid synthase (FAS),
an enzyme involved in the proliferation of cancer cells but not normal cells. However, potential side effects of orlistat, such as inhibition of other cellular off-targets or poor bioavailability, might hamper its application as an effective antitumor agent. One profiling study undertook a chemical proteomics approach to look for new cellular targets of orlistat, including its off-targets. Orlistat also shows potential activity against the Trypanosoma brucei parasite.
Orlistat has been proven to effectively lower blood lipids and improve blood pressure
problems in individuals who take it. It has also shown to improve insulin sensitivity, which
prevents the onset of type 2 diabetes and other blood sugar-related problems.
Orlistat also promotes weight loss and healthy body composition by blocking the enzymes that digest fat in the stomach and causes its subsequent excretion via feces. Several studies have shown that the use of Orlistat, paired with a low-calorie diet and exercise program, causes more weight loss than dietary modifications and exercise alone.