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Wiseguyreports.Com Adds “Weight Loss and Weight Management -Market Demand, Growth, Opportunities and Analysis of Top Key Player Forecast To 2022” To Its Research Database. The Global Weight Loss and Weight Management Industry 2016 Market Research Report is a professional and in-depth study on the current state of the Weight Loss and Weight Management industry. Firstly, the report provides a basic overview of the industry including definitions, classifications, applications and industry chain structure. The Weight Loss and Weight Management market analysis is provided for the international market including development history, competitive landscape analysis, and major regions’ development status. Secondly, development policies and plans are discussed as well as manufacturing processes and cost structures. This report also states import/export, supply and consumption figures as well as cost, price, revenue and gross margin by regions (United States, EU, China and Japan), and other regions can be added. Request for Sample Report @ https://www.wiseguyreports.com/sample-request/537902-global-weight-loss-and-weight-management-industry-2016-market-research-report Then, the report focuses on global major leading industry players with information such as company profiles, product picture and specification, capacity, production, price, cost, revenue and contact information. Upstream raw materials, equipment and downstream consumers analysis is also carried out. What’s more, the Weight Loss and Weight Management industry development trends and marketing channels are analyzed. Finally, the feasibility of new investment projects is assessed, and overall research conclusions are offered. In a word, the report provides major statistics on the state of the industry and is a valuable source of guidance and direction for companies and individuals interested in the market. Major Manufacturers Analysis of Weight Loss and Weight Management 8.1 Atkins Nutritionals 8.1.1 Company Profile 8.1.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.1.2.1 Type I 8.1.2.2 Type II 8.1.2.3 Type III 8.1.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.1.4 Contact Information 8.2 Biosynergy 8.2.1 Company Profile 8.2.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.2.2.1 Type I 8.2.2.2 Type II 8.2.2.3 Type III 8.2.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.2.4 Contact Information 8.3 GSK (GlaxoSmithKline) 8.3.1 Company Profile 8.3.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.3.2.1 Type I 8.3.2.2 Type II 8.3.2.3 Type III 8.3.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.3.4 Contact Information 8.4 Herbalife International of America 8.4.1 Company Profile 8.4.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.4.2.1 Type I 8.4.2.2 Type II 8.4.2.3 Type III 8.4.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.4.4 Contact Information 8.5 Kellogg Co. 8.5.1 Company Profile 8.5.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.5.2.1 Type I 8.5.2.2 Type II 8.5.2.3 Type III 8.5.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.5.4 Contact Information 8.6 Kraft 8.6.1 Company Profile 8.6.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.6.2.1 Type I 8.6.2.2 Type II 8.6.2.3 Type III 8.6.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.6.4 Contact Information 8.7 Nestle 8.7.1 Company Profile 8.7.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.7.2.1 Type I 8.7.2.2 Type II 8.7.2.3 Type III 8.7.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.7.4 Contact Information 8.8 Nutrisystem 8.8.1 Company Profile 8.8.2 Product Picture and Specifications 8.8.2.1 Type I 8.8.2.2 Type II 8.8.2.3 Type III 8.8.3 Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Gross and Revenue 8.8.4 Contact Information For more information, please visit https://www.wiseguyreports.com/sample-request/537902-global-weight-loss-and-weight-management-industry-2016-market-research-report


Wallace T.C.,Senior Scientific Advisory Committee | MacKay D.,Senior Scientific Advisory Committee | Ritz B.W.,Atrium Innovations | McBurney M.,DSM Nutritional Products North America | And 4 more authors.
Journal of Dietary Supplements | Year: 2013

This special article seeks to provide balance and clarity to the confusion brought about by the conclusions resulting from a recent study published in Archives of Internal Medicine by Mursu et al. (2011). An examination of three key limitations of the study provides context to why additional research is needed: (a) Nonusers were poorly defined; (b) supplement users were healthier than nonusers; and (c) the number of supplement users increased throughout the study. Although the literature is limited, other similar observational studies have also shown positive effects on the risk mortality for both multivitamins and single-nutrient supplements. Observational trials are an essential component of evidence-based nutrition but do not offer certainty because other data, such as the one generated from randomized controlled trials, are equally important in regard to the totality of evidence. The Senior Scientific Advisory Committee for the Council for Responsible Nutrition, an industry trade group, feels that the conclusions of the study by Mursu et al. (2011) are overstated and suggests that researchers analyze cohort(s) designed to specifically examine vitamin and mineral supplements free of confounding from factors, such as hormone replacement therapy, to better assess their benefits to the general population. © 2013 Informa Healthcare USA, Inc.


LeDoux M.A.,Natural Alternatives International Inc. | Appelhans K.R.,Herbalife International of America Inc. | Braun L.A.,BlackmoResearch Institute | Dziedziczak D.,Blackmores Ltd. | And 5 more authors.
European Journal of Nutrition | Year: 2015

Consumers worldwide are turning to dietary supplements as one part of their personal goal to lead healthier and more active lives. In truth, the quality of life now supersedes the length of life as no one would trade living to one hundred (the last forty with compromised physical abilities and decreased mental acuity) for 80 years of travel, time with family, and intellectual pursuits. If there is the possibility of preventing a disease or debilitating condition through efficient lifestyle changes (additions, subtractions, modifications) and to also avoid the costly and escalating medical and pharmaceutical treatments that accompany having the disease/condition, then a sensible individual would focus on their overall health and wellness…proactively, instead of reactively. However, an important caveat is that over-regulation or inappropriate application of current regulations can increase the price of dietary supplements and nutritional products and thus cause underutilization of the potentially beneficial physiological attributes of these products. Conversely, strict adherence to regulatory guidelines could result in safer dietary supplements and fewer adverse reactions requiring medical attention. If new regulations or stricter interpretation/application of existing regulations result in certain dietary supplements being taken off the market, will continued demand create a completely unregulated, underground economy that will create unforeseen problems? More research should be supported by government agencies to determine the effectiveness of dietary supplements, nutritional products and complementary medicine in reducing personal and societal medical costs and further contribution to the overall health of the population. © 2015, The Author(s).


Shao A.,Herbalife International of America Inc. | Broadmeadow A.,Huntingdon Life science Ltd. | Goddard G.,Huntingdon Life science Ltd. | Bejar E.,Herbalife International of America Inc. | Frankos V.,Herbalife International of America Inc.
Food and Chemical Toxicology | Year: 2013

Decolorized (purified, low anthraquinone) whole leaf Aloe vera (L.) Burm. f. juice was administered at concentrations of 0%, 0.5%, 1% and 2% in the drinking water of F344Du® rats for 3. months without any adverse effect. The no-observed-adverse-effect level (NOAEL) in this study was considered to be >2%. w/v (>1845. mg/kg bodyweight/day for males and >2920. mg/kg bodyweight for females). The test material contained total anthraquinones at <0.1. parts per million. In the present study there was a complete absence of any histological alteration in samples from the cecum, colon (proximal, mid and distal regions). Similar concentrations of non-decolorized (unpurified, high anthraquinone) Aloe vera extracts tested in other studies have resulted in an increased incidence and severity of diarrhea and colon adenomas and carcinomas. The results of this study supports the assertion that the high levels of anthraquinone present in orally administered, non-purified whole leaf Aloe vera extract may be responsible for the adverse effects observed on the colon. © 2013 Elsevier Ltd.


Appelhans K.,Herbalife International of America Inc. | Smith C.,Scientific Affairs | Bejar E.,Scientific Affairs | Henig Y.S.,Herbalife International
World Journal of Hepatology | Year: 2011

In the November 27, 2010 issue of the World Journal of Hepatology (WJH) , three case reports were published which involved patients who had consumed various dietary supplements and conventional foods generally marketed as weight loss products. The reference to Herbalife products as contaminated and generally comparable to all dietary supplements or weight loss products is not scientifically supported. The authors provided an insufficient amount of information regarding patient histories, concomitant medications and other compounds, dechallenge results, and product specifications and usage. This information is necessary to fully assess the association of Herbalife products in the WJH case reports. Therefore, the article does not objectively support a causal relationship between the reported cases of liver injury and Herbalife products or ingredients. © 2011 Baishideng.


Ingle P.D.,Herbalife International of America Inc | Christian R.,Herbalife International of America Inc | Purohit P.,Herbalife International of America Inc | Zarraga V.,Herbalife International of America Inc | And 3 more authors.
Journal of AOAC International | Year: 2016

Protein is a principal component in commonly used dietary supplements and health food products. The analysis of these products, within the consumer package form, is of critical importance for the purpose of ensuring quality and supporting label claims. A rapid test method was developed using near-infrared (NIR) spectroscopy as a compliment to current protein determination by the Dumas combustion method. The NIR method was found to be a rapid, low-cost, and green (no use of chemicals and reagents) complimentary technique. The protein powder samples analyzed in this study were in the range of 22-90% protein. The samples were prepared as mixtures of soy protein, whey protein, and silicon dioxide ingredients, which are common in commercially sold protein powder drink-mix products in the market. A NIR regression model was developed with 17 samples within the constituent range and was validated with 20 independent samples of known protein levels (85-88%). The results show that the NIR method is capable of predicting the protein content with a bias of ±2% and a maximum bias of 3% between NIR and the external Dumas method.


Brown P.N.,BC Institute of Technology | Yu R.,BC Institute of Technology | Kuan C.H.,BC Institute of Technology | Finley J.,BC Institute of Technology | And 2 more authors.
Journal of AOAC International | Year: 2014

A single-laboratory validation (SLV) was conducted on an HPLC method for the detection and quantification of aloin A and aloin B in Aloe vera raw materials and finished products. An extraction procedure using sonication with an acidified solvent was used for solid test materials while liquid test materials only required dilution, if necessary, prior to filtration and analysis. Separation was achieved using a fused core C18 column in 18 min under isocratic elution conditions allowing for a single analyte (aloin A) calibration curve to quantify both aloins. Adequate chromatographic resolution (Rs >1) was achieved for aloin A and aloin B. The calibration curves for aloin A exhibited coefficients of determination (r2) of >99.9% over the linear range of 0.3-50 μg/mL. The LOD values were 0.092 and 0.087 μg/mL, and LOQ 0.23 and 0.21 μg/mL for aloin A and aloin B, respectively. Repeatability studies were performed on nine test materials on each of 3 separate days, with five of the test materials determined to be above the LOQ having repeatability RSD (RSDr) values ranging from 0.61 to 6.30%. Method accuracy was determined through a spike recovery study on both liquid and solid matrixes at three different levels: low, medium, and high. For both aloins, the recovery in the liquid matrix ranged from 92.7 to 106.3% with an RSDr of 0.15 to 4.30%, while for the solid matrix, the recovery ranged from 84.4 to 108.9% with an RSDr of 0.23 to 3.84%. Based on the results of the SLV study, it is recommended that this method be evaluated for reproducibility through a collaborative study.


PubMed | Herbalife International of America Inc.
Type: | Journal: Food and chemical toxicology : an international journal published for the British Industrial Biological Research Association | Year: 2013

Decolorized (purified, low anthraquinone) whole leaf Aloe vera (L.) Burm. f. juice was administered at concentrations of 0%, 0.5%, 1% and 2% in the drinking water of F344Du rats for 3 months without any adverse effect. The no-observed-adverse-effect level (NOAEL) in this study was considered to be >2%w/v (>1845 mg/kg bodyweight/day for males and >2920 mg/kg bodyweight for females). The test material contained total anthraquinones at <0.1 parts per million. In the present study there was a complete absence of any histological alteration in samples from the cecum, colon (proximal, mid and distal regions). Similar concentrations of non-decolorized (unpurified, high anthraquinone) Aloe vera extracts tested in other studies have resulted in an increased incidence and severity of diarrhea and colon adenomas and carcinomas. The results of this study supports the assertion that the high levels of anthraquinone present in orally administered, non-purified whole leaf Aloe vera extract may be responsible for the adverse effects observed on the colon.


PubMed | Herbalife International of America Inc.
Type: Journal Article | Journal: World journal of hepatology | Year: 2011

In the November 27, 2010 issue of the World Journal of Hepatology (WJH), three case reports were published which involved patients who had consumed various dietary supplements and conventional foods generally marketed as weight loss products. The reference to Herbalife products as contaminated and generally comparable to all dietary supplements or weight loss products is not scientifically supported. The authors provided an insufficient amount of information regarding patient histories, concomitant medications and other compounds, dechallenge results, and product specifications and usage. This information is necessary to fully assess the association of Herbalife products in the WJH case reports. Therefore, the article does not objectively support a causal relationship between the reported cases of liver injury and Herbalife products or ingredients.


PubMed | Herbalife International of America Inc
Type: Journal Article | Journal: World journal of hepatology | Year: 2013

The authors of the subject article by Senadhi et al have misrepresented the safety and regulatory status of Herbalifes products. While we are very concerned with the unwarranted and unfavorable publicity that the inaccuracies listed could generate for Herbalife, we would welcome any inquiries that these authors may have to better clarify our commitment to the safety and quality of our products as has been demonstrated in part by our ability to establish positive relationships with regulatory authorities worldwide through continued cooperation and compliance. This letter clarifies the misinformation presented about Herbalife in the subject article.

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