Vidaslim reviews are somehow positive, we suspect that these are paid for, Vidaslim is functionally a vitamin pill, with a diathetic, there's nothing in here that can help you lose weight for the long term. The ingredient in question, tejocote root doesn't have any actual backing as weight loss aid and it also seems to be pretty dangerous. There's no clinical studies that we could find that suggest it's an effective weight loss supplement, but a lot of recorded medical incidents that show it to be dangerous    with reports of cardiotoxicity and liver issues. Something that isn't mentioned in a lot of vidaslim reviews. Not something that you want form a weight loss supplement. Vidaslim weight loss pills are pretty much useless, the ingredients in their drinkable version are a little better, but they still contain the tejocote root extract that is cause for concern and not something we'd recommend to help you lose weight safely. The one bright side is that Vidaslim's dosages are so low, that in theory it shouldn't do anything at all. Although we really shouldn't be too surprised seeing as vidaslim will try and sell anything from waist trainers through to incredibly overpriced low quality nootropics.
That doesn't mean that there are no safe over the counter weight loss supplements available that actually work, ingredients like glucomannan and 5 htp, are well tested for appetite control, which is the thing that vidaslim claims to help with. We'd recommend checking out our list of effective weight loss supplements.
Honestly, no, the vitamin blend we suppose is ok, but again it's not going to help you lose weight. It may possibly have some benefit as a placebo, but that's about it. This isn't a supplement that's going to help your weight loss journey.
It's almost impossible to find customer reviews for vidaslim and due to the safety concerns only one member of the EASNA team was willing to take them, to which it resulted in notable stomach upset. We could however find customer reviews of plain tejocote root extract supplements and they were not good, reports of people ending up in the ER amongst other issues. We can not stress this enough, don't use vidaslim.
The most commonly asked questions we found when researching vidaslim reviews
No, natural ingredients do not require FDA approval, a lot of supplements claim to be "FDA approved" when they are not. Other Tejocote root supplements are quite guilty of this sort of marketing. There are guidelines in place, but this is not the same as FDA approval.
It's $35 for a months, supply, and that's $35 that could be better spent on pretty much anything else.
The whole supplement is only one capsule which isn't a good sign for weight loss supplements, as if their weren't enough problems with Vidaslim, as the majority of ingredients that actually work have to be dosed much higher than can be fit in a single vidaslim capsule. Most
Vitamin C is only dosed to 20% of your RDI, and obviously there's nothing wrong with taking, but vitamin C isn't going to do anything to help you lose weight. There were some correlation studies that tried to make this claim , that because people who were in shape had more vitamin C that it would help lose weight. Except that it functionally meant that people who were in shape on average ate more fruit and veg than those who were not. Which doesn't exactly take a rocket scientist to figure out.
Pectin fairs slightly better than the vitamin C dosage at 30% of your RDI, but again, like vitamin C doesn't really do anything to help with weight loss.
Vitamin A - Again, this is fine to supplement, but again it's not going to help your with weight loss in any way.
Calcium - This has no use in a weight loss supplement whatsoever.
Perhaps the most annoying thing about this vitamin blend, is that Vitamin D, Zinc and Magnesium can actually play a role in weight loss, by improving athletic performance when working out. Whereas the ones that Vidaslim included do pretty much nothing.
Tejocote root is the supposed special ingredient, Vidaslim themselves claim that it will cause bloating in the first week, but in a month you'll have lost enough to notice a reduction in waist size. We suppose it's possible that a month of stomach upset can help you lose weight, but that is not a good way to do it. There's no evidence that Tejocote can help at all in any way as a dietary supplement, and all we could find about it was information on why it was dangerous.
We can't recommend Vidaslim pills to anyone, at best they'll do nothing to help you lose weight and at worst they'll give you a lot of nasty side effects. There are a lot of effective weight loss supplements that you can get over the counter. And Vidaslim is not one of them. There are plenty at their price point that are decent and some that are surprisingly effective at the $50/month price point.
Don't buy vidaslim, and if you are looking for an effective and most importantly safe weight loss aid we recommend you take a look at our safe weight loss supplements list.
1 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6825057/
2 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3076034/
3 - https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/31407210/
4 - https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/15930480