Energy Fizz Tabs are a diet pill alternative that are meant to help a dieter to be able to drink a beverage in order to be able to reduce their overall weight as a part of a greater fat loss program. The official manufacturer of this product is a company called Arbonne. That is a company that serves the United States, Canada, Australia, and the United Kingdom. The official website for Arbonne provides a very brief description of this product in all of the flavors in which it is sold.
Every package of the product contains 20 tablets, which are sold in two different flavor options, pomegranate and citrus. In the United States, this product is sold in the form of a stick instead of a tablet, but the claims about them appear to be about the same.
The idea is that by taking these tabs, the dieter will be able to boost performance and alertness. The official webpage for the product on the manufacturer’s website also claims that the dieter will improve the metabolism of proteins, fats and carbohydrates through its use.
That said, while it does state that this product contains “botanicals”, chromium, and B vitamins, it doesn’t say anything else about what is contained within its formula or how it should be taken. The fact that it has “fizz” in its name suggests that it may be dropped into a glass of water in order to provide a fizzy beverage that the user can enjoy. It was described as “refreshing”, which could support that assumption. However, that specific details is lacking on the website and therefore the consumer can only assume.
The descriptions available on third party sites that sell the product provide added details, such as claims that it contains proven ingredients for metabolism boosting, that it controls hunger and appetite, and that it does not contain any artificial colors, flavors, or sweeteners.
When consulting the product package – which was not available on the official website – it stated only that the product contained a “proprietary get-up-and-go” blend. It did mention that it contains 410 mg of guarana (which was 22 percent caffeine), but no other ingredients were listed on the image of the package on the third party website.
A product comparison that was conducted by a review site only compared Energy Fizz Tabs to energy drinks and showed that while they contain only 10 calories each, it provides 100 percent of a person’s daily needs for vitamins B6 and B12 and 126 percent of riboflavin. It also stated that it was sweetened with steevia and that it contains taurine.
It is difficult to recommend a product when its manufacturer does not provide adequate information about it so that a consumer can determine that it is safe and appropriate for his or her use.