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Isagenix Review

This multi-level marketing company has done a good job becoming a well-known entity throughout the world...

Review overview

Summary

Isagenix is a multi-level marketing business that aims to sign individuals up to be brand ambassadors. Established brand Higher sugar content makes products taste better Isagenix provides a way to make money. CONS Extremely Expensive Does not set you up for long term weight loss A slim 30-day Money Back Guarantee Hard to find clinical research Not the cleanest products to consume

Pros

  • Established brand
  • Higher sugar content makes products taste better
  • Isagenix provides a way to make money.

Cons

  • Extremely Expensive
  • Does not set you up for long term weight loss
  • A slim 30-day Money Back Guarantee
  • Hard to find clinical research
  • Not the cleanest products to consume

Ratings in depth

  • Effectiveness
  • Scientific Backing
  • Customer Reviews
  • Customer Support
  • Money Back Guarantee
3.1 10 Bad

If you want to simply order product on the website, you will not get off so easy. Get ready to call in, get routed to multiple lines, and then get hounded on spending a justifiable $300 dollars a month on protein shakes. The bulk of their weight loss business comes from their pricey shakes. There are no prices on the website for a reason. This was a complicated headache, and it made me more tired than motivated to lose weight at the end of it all.

Isagenix Claims

Isagenix claims they are completely different from other multi-level marketing programs in the fact that they are committed to having the best compensation plans, affordable products, and systems that keep the customers coming back. Unfortunately, with their expensive shakes this has me wondering what audience they are speaking to. With Isagenix, you are required to pay an “activation fee” of either $29.00 dollars (auto ship customer) or $39.00 if you are not an auto ship customer. This cost happens before you even get to ordering the product.

They claim in their ingredient policy section that, “High quality ingredients in dosages are backed by science.” After calling in to their support line to try and find a place where their clinical studies have been done, they routed me to their health blog. This blog had nothing to do with the science behind their ingredients. I just may be confused, or they are making it hard to figure out why they chose the ingredients for their products.

The Last claim I found interesting was from their founder. He said: “To create products that make a real difference in your health and vitality, we stay on the cutting edge of nutritional science and constantly work to get the most out of nature’s fine ingredients.” I was able to look at the product labels, and it did not surprise me that I could not pronounce 95% of the ingredients. Pyridoxine hydrochloride, and thiamine hydrochloride do not sound like nature’s fine ingredients to me.

Isagenix Scientific Backing

As mentioned above, the company does not make it easy to find out the real details behind the science of their product. All of the descriptions are vague, and they sound nice. The transparency is not there, when taking a deeper dive into what you will be consuming.

Is Isagenix Effective?

Does Isagenix Have Side Effects?

What Is Isagenix Support Like?

The Bottom Line

References

Hall, H. (2012, December 11). Isagenix Study Is Not Convincing « Science-Based Medicine. Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://www.sciencebasedmedicine.org/isagenix-study-is-not-convincing/
The Official Site of Isagenix International. (n.d.). Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://www.isagenix.com
Kroeger, C. (2012). Article List. Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://nutritionandmetabolism.biomedcentral.com/articles/
(n.d.). Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://www.amazon.com/Isagenix-30-day-Cleansing-Burning-System Isagenix
An Unbiased Review of Isagenix - Ancestral Nutrition. (2013, September 25). Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://www.ancestral-nutrition.com/an-unbiased-review-of-isagenix/
Kimball, K. (2010, June 23). The Real Story of Homogenized Milk, Powdered Milk, Skim Milk and Oxidized Cholesterol. Retrieved November 25, 2015, from https://www.kitchenstewardship.com/2010/06/23/the-real-story-of-homogenized-milk-powdered-milk-skim-milk-and-oxidized-cholesterol/

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Written by Lauren Jones

Lauren Jones

My name is Lauren, and I come from a longstanding background of fitness and nutrition. Whether it be hiking, running, camping, or just enjoying cooking in the kitchen I have made health a focal point of my life. I love to incorporate movement, and wellness in everything I do!

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