Sensa is the creation of Dr. Alan Hirsch. If you have grown tired and annoyed of diet pills that don’t deliver and want to try an alternative, “Sprinkle Diet” – as it is sometimes called – is a pill-free solution that might interest you.
Using Sensa is very easy: simply sprinkle the powder over your food and that’s it! The weight loss solution will suppress your appetite and enhance the smell of your food – and without lifting even a finger, that could lead to 30 pounds of lost weight!
But does it really work? The weight management product sounds truly revolutionary. Using it is similar to how you’d use pepper, salt, and other condiments on your dishes. No changes in diet, lifestyle, eating patterns, etc. necessary.
A closer look at Sensa’s ingredients, however, reveals that it could be nothing more than a low-calorie artificial sweetener. It works by making mild changes in the taste of foods – “enhancing” it as the manufacturer claims. The changes in taste, hopefully, would convince you to stop eating as much as you do. Aside from that, it’s unclear Sensa helps get rid of those unwanted pounds.
The ingredients in the dieting powder are considered safe. But there are Sensa side effects that consumers reported. Stomach problems, spike in blood pressure, diarrhea, mild headaches, and sore mouth are just some of the Sensa side effects to be cautious of.
If you are breast-feeding, a diabetic, or have high blood pressure, it’s best to consult your doctor before taking Sensa. Individuals below 18 years of age shouldn’t take the pill at all.
Here’s the worst part however: the consumer reports and reviews for Sensa are totally negative – and that’s an understatement. Some of the users labeled the product and the company behind it as downright scam.
This is the case wherever you look – its page on Amazon.com is riddled with 1-star reviews. Rip-Off Report, on the other hand, has about 100 complaints (and still counting) from people who’re demanding their money back but aren’t getting it. The FTC even had to intervene – dropping the hammer and a $34M fine on Sensa for false advertising and deceptive practices.