From the desk of...
George Spellwin - Founder
Dear Friend and Fellow Athlete,
Last week you got Dr. Field Farrar from TestStackRx.com's highly controversial cutting cycle called the Clenbuterol/Anorectant No.10 and Insulin Cycle, which melts gallons of fat while building mountains
muscle. This cycle helps you get the perfectly defined physique you’ve always wanted.
Today Dr. Farrar sent me another interesting report on some FDA approved diet pills, titled, "Tight Skin Stretched Over Your 8-Pack Abs Using Anorexiant Diet Drugs". Dr. Farrar is obviously not your typical supplement marketer. The Clen Anorectant Insulin cycle is one where the use of his own fat burner is entirely optional. And today, he's about to tell us about a few more diet drugs that you can get from your doctor - all of which compete with what he sells!
Anorectant No.10 is his new, competing, and insanely effective diet pill that melts your body fat like a nuclear furnace. Like his product Test Stack No.17, which has the ugliest label I've ever seen, Anorectant No.10 also has a label that is comically simple. Again, he stuck the ugly barcode right on the front. And he named the product Anorectant - which obviously is derived from the word anorexiant - which simply means diet pill. The number 10 in the name comes from the ten ingredients - most of which are not found in anything else on the market today and all of which are still legal - for the time being.
Please find the article below...
Yours in sport,
Tight Skin Stretched Over Your 8-Pack Abs Using Anorexiant Diet Drugs
From the desk of Dr. Field Farrar
Founder of TestStackRx.com
Phone: (888) 852-8091
Email Me: [email protected]
My name is Dr. Field Farrar, Founder of TestStackRx.com. This week, I’ll be sending you profiles on FDA approved weight loss drugs that work. I’ll also tell you about a new highly efficient diet drug that I developed that does not require a prescription from your doctor, nor a trip to the pharmacy - Anorectant No.10. Finally, I’ll be explaining which of these weight loss drugs can be stacked with our top of the line fat burner and which weight loss drugs cannot. However, it should be noted that Anorectant No.10 is highly effective as a standalone fat burner, and won't have you experiencing the serious and sometimes even gross side-effects that accompany FDA-approved drugs cause.
Anorectant No.10 works so well in fact that it is currently out of stock. Hopefully, it will be in stock in the next few days. In the meantime let me continue with FDA approved weight drugs.
There are now hundreds of over-the-counter fat burning/weight loss pills on the market that claim that they work. Most of these pills are not effective and are just made to take your money, except for my fat burner - Anorectant No.10. But there are some effective FDA approved drugs that can help you burn fat and lose weight. This week I’m going to tell you about them and how to use them.
The Food & Drug Administration (FDA) is responsible for protecting the public health by assuring the safety, efficacy and security of human and veterinary drugs, biological products, medical devices, and our nation’s food supply. Here are some early diet pills before and after the FDA was established in the USA in the 1930s.
Early Diet Pills
Diet pills aren’t a new phenomenon. The first diet pill became available during the patent medicine era of the late 1800s. The same debate and risks we face now were also attributed in those times. Side effects included abnormal heartbeats, increased heart rate, chest pains and high blood pressure. During this time, diet pills were referred as fat reducers and were based on
thyroid extract which increases the metabolic rate. Despite the high risks in these “fat reducers”, they were available until the 1960s .
In the 1930’s a new medication called dinitrophenol became a popular treatment for weight loss. The drug was designed to produce heat within the body, which led to the burning of more calories. Several accidental deaths were attributed to this drug, cause of death - hyperthermia. These incidents contributed to new laws to be enacted giving the FDA greater control .
In the 1950’s amphetamines became the drug of choice. It was given to soldiers during World War II to keep them alert. They found that this drug also suppressed their appetite. Which led to the prescriptions of amphetamines to help people lose weight. Once again this produced side effects, some which included adverse neurological and psychological effects.
FDA Approved Drug - Ephedra
Ephedra is a combination of caffeine and ephedrine developed in 1970, to help with weight loss. Even though it passed the Dietary Supplement Health and Education Act, it was later found that it caused cardiovascular and
neurological problems. The FDA had to halt production/sale of the drug .
FDA Approved Drug - Fenfluramine
Fenfluramine was approved as a weight loss treatment in 1973. Its peak of popularity was in 1992 when combined with phentermine (fen-phen). Side effects on the heart began to emerge among those taking the drug and because of the risks it was removed in 1997 .
Now in the 21st Century scientist are still on the hunt to find that magical pill to lose weight. Each trying to attack it from a different angle - absorption of fat, decreasing appetite/ increasing feeling of fullness or slowing gastric empty. Some of the newest drugs I’ll be telling you about this week are a combination of older drugs, similar to how fen and phen were combined in the 90s.
A Trip to the Doc's
Unless you have a cool doctor, when you pay he/she a visit, you won’t be able to get a prescription for any of these drugs unless you are truly obese. According to guidelines from the Endocrine Society, these drugs are appropriate for people who qualify as obese. This means they have a body mass index (BMI) of 30 or higher .
Also, what tends to happen is that you start to feel embarrassed about your weight. You feel like you've continually failed to lose weight because you couldn’t exercise correctly or eat right. Well, I’m here to tell you, you shouldn’t feel embarrassed about taking diet pills. Most people (including myself) can’t just burn fat by exercising and eating right.
FDA approved weight loss drugs
Besides profiles of new FDA approved weight loss drugs I'll be sending you over the next few days (Belviq, Contrave, Qsymia) here are a couple more that are available.
FDA Approved Drug - Liraglutide
First approved in 2010 for the treatment of Type 2 diabetes. It works by promoting insulin production in the pancreas which in turn controls blood sugar. In December 2014, the agency expanded the use of liraglutide in the treatment of obesity. Sold as Saxenda, this version of the drug is a higher dose than that used to treat diabetes. Unlike the other FDA-approved drugs on this list, which are taken orally, Saxenda is taken as a once-a-day shot.
In a clinical trial, 62% of participants who received Saxenda, lost 5 percent or more of their body weight, compared to 34% who received a placebo .
FDA Approved Drug - Orlistat
This is probably the nastiest drug ever made. It was first approved in 1999 by the FDA for use with prescription and then in 2007 was approved for over the counter use. The drug is sold under Xenical as a prescription and Alli as an over the counter drug. The drug is a lipase inhibitor, meaning it works to prevent the action of a pancreatic enzyme called lipase, which breaks down fat in the small intestine. Taking orlistat with each meal prevents the absorption of all the fat from the food into the body .
The problem is that the dietary fat you've eaten becomes encapsulated like an oil and leaks right out of your butt. To the point, you might have to wear a pad. I’m not kidding. You won’t need a squatty potty if you are on this stuff. Trust me I’ve tried this stuff.
Dr. Field Farrar
Test Stack Rx.com
"U S Food And Drug Administration Home Page". Fda.gov. N.p., 2016. Web. 16 Mar. 2016.
 Whittemore, Frank. "The History Of Diet Pills | LIVESTRONG.COM". LIVESTRONG.COM. N.p., 2015. Web. 15 Mar. 2016.
 "Weight Loss Drugs: Pros And Cons Of 5 Approved Prescriptions". LiveScience.com. N.p., 2016. Web. 15 Mar. 2016.