Fresh from the folks at the Pain & Stress Center comes Mood Synch, which according to those behind it represents the best possible way of looking after your emotional health without resorting to dangerous drugs and other forms of treatment. The work of one Dr. Billie Sahley, the supplement apparently gets right to work on the body’s serotonin levels, which in turn leads to more positivity and a generally more enjoyable existence across the board. However, not only is this quite a lot to ask for a simple supplement, it’s also the same tale we’ve heard a million times before.
So, the question is, will Mood Sync prove to be a very real exception to the usual rule of not believing things that seem too good to be true, or is that exactly what it is, like most of its rivals?
In a nutshell, Mood Sync contains 5-HTP which is said to be converted into serotonin once it enters the body – thus leading to a higher state of happiness and positivity. It also contains GABA and taurine, which are known to be affective on things like stress and anxiety, so really it’s a double-sided attack on the stresses and strains of modern life. What’s also really interesting about Mood Sync is the way in which despite such lofty claims, it’s also one of the most affordable supplements of its type out there. From just $17 per bottle you can take home Mood Sync – rivals in some cases weigh in at $70+. But then again, price is only relevant if it actually works, so does it?
The biggest problem of all comes with finding positive reviews about Mood Sync in the first place – there don’t seem too many on offer anywhere! However, those that do speak in favor of it insist that the effects it delivers are both fast and noticeable, the list of ingredients is fully disclosed online and at $17 per bottle, it doesn’t get much more affordable than this. They also applaud the brand itself as one to trust and the way in which all necessary warnings are clearly printed. So lack of reviews or otherwise, there are still some real pluses.
Negatives however are just as strong, beginning with that rather worrying lack of feedback. This wouldn’t be the end of the world if it wasn’t for the fact that not only has Mood Sync not been tested in any way, shape or form, but it’s also supplied with nothing close to a money back guarantee. So even at a price of just $17 per bottle, it’s still a case of buying a product only on the word of the manufacturer with no real buyer consensus and no evidence to back up its claims. All in all, it’s a slightly more abundant list of real minuses.
As stated, it’s good to see all of the ingredients that go into Mood Sync listed via the website so you know exactly what you’re putting in your body.
According to its makers, the supplement contains vitamin B6 (pyroxidine HCl), vitamin C (as ascorbyl palmitate), gamma butyric amino acid (GABA), L-tyrosine, L-taurine, L-glutamine and 5-hydroxytryptophan (5-HTP).
On the whole, it is impossible to recommend spending even as little as $17 on a bottle of Mood Synch as there is simply no evidence at all to suggest it works. This wouldn’t be so bad if there was a money back guarantee in place, but there isn’t – every purchase is a blind purchase with no assurances at all. There are definitely better products out there.
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