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Diet Pills Millsboro DE

Local resource for diet pills in Millsboro. Includes detailed information for local businesses that provide access to dietary supplements, dietary aids, appetite suppressants, cleansing diet pills, slimming pills, and weight loss pills, as well as advice and content on where to find vitamin and nutritional supplement retailers in your area.

Lotus Center for Intergral Healing and Wellbeing
(302) 226-7546
301 Rehoboth Avenue
Rehoboth Beach, DE
Services
Yoga, Wellness Training, Weight Management, Therapeutic Touch, Tai Chi, Supplements, Stress Management, Spiritual Attunement, Reiki, Reflexology, Qi Gong, Public Health, Preventive Medicine, Pharmacology, Nutrition, Naturopathy, Mind/Body Medicine, Metabolic Medicine, Meditation, Medical Intuition, Massage Therapy, Internal Medicine, Hypnosis/Hypnotherapy, Homeopathy, Herbal Medicine, Healthy Aging, Healing Touch, Geriatrics, General Practice, Energy Medicine, Diabetes, CranioSacral Therapy, Coa
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

Data Provided By:
Rainbow Earth Foods
(302) 227-3177
220 Rehoboth Ave
Rehoboth Beach, DE
 
General Nutrition Center
(302) 227-5521
19287 Miller Rd Unit 18
Rehoboth Beach, DE
 
Ocean City Organics Inc
(410) 213-9818
11944 Ocean Gtwy
Ocean City, MD
 
General Nutrition Corporation
(410) 723-6715
11519 Coastal Hwy
Ocean City, MD
 
Good for You Natural Market
(302) 684-8330
28841 Lewes Georgetown Hwy
Lewes, DE
 
Garden Market The
(302) 645-8052
14 Midway Shopping Cn
Rehoboth Beach, DE
 
Vitamin Shoppe
(609) 646-1062
2300 Wrangleboro Road Unit 720
Milton, DE
 
World Gym Express
(410) 524-1900
107 67th St
Ocean City, MD
 
Gnc
(410) 213-9523
12741 Ocean Gtwy Ste 850
Ocean City, MD
 
Data Provided By:

Tiny Pills, Big Promises

Today’s dietary aids make silver bullet promises. But do they actually deliver, and are they really safe? At last, the straight-up answers you’ve been looking for.

Shortly after skeletal waifs started slinking down Europe’s catwalks, Hollywood’s bony A-listers crash dieted their way into microscopic frocks, and actress Jennifer Love Hewitt took center stage to defiantly declare that her size 2 frame is not “fat,” Tina Stottlemyer threw in the towel.

Nothing was working. With her bathroom scale glued at 175 pounds and the clock ticking down to her 20th high school reunion, the Pittsburgh mother of two began praying for a miracle.

She thought she found it in Hoodia gordonii, an appetite suppressant that boasted “miracle” powers, no side effects, and an easy payment plan. Stottlemyer did indeed see startling results—mostly unwelcome. “Everything I read about hoodia was so promising,” she reflects. “But in some ways, it made my diet roller coaster worse, not better.”

When people who are overweight seek help losing weight, nutritionists typically give the same textbook formula: Light meals + frequent exercise = weight loss.

The math seems obvious, but many folks discover that it just doesn’t add up. Some people can gorge on calorie-dense foods and stay rail thin. Others peck at their plates, exercise like Marines, and still watch their bodies balloon. Slowly and painstakingly, scientists are beginning to unravel this mystery but admit that a definitive answer may take years. In the meantime, millions of desperate Americans have turned for answers to the diet industry, spending money on products whose long-term effectiveness and safety are largely unknown.

What’s the skinny on diet drugs? Dietary aids rely on one of three basic strategies: Some try to suppress appetite, while others boost metabolism or block the absorption of fats and carbohydrates. Our experts discuss what they do—and what they don’t.

Strategy No. 1: Tame Your Hunger

Prescription appetite suppressants (also known as slimming pills) have been sold in America since shortly after World War II. Despite 50 years of research, just two prescription meds have FDA approval today: phentermine and Meridia. Hoodia gordonii, an over-the-counter (OTC) product, is also available but remains unproven. And even FDA approval is no guarantee. The two drugs that made up the Fen-Phen tandem—fenfluramine and phentermine—each earned FDA approval before they were combined into one medication that in the mid 1990s damaged the hearts of an estimated 30% of users.

Both phentermine and Meridia are reserved for clinically obese individuals with a body mass index of at least 30, which corresponds to a 5-foot 5-inch woman of 180 pounds. But with obesity so prevalent, physicians are prescribing these drugs off-label to even modestly overweight people.

Phentermine. When a d...

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