Women face a pretty extensive list of unpleasant symptoms when facing the menopause, ranging from uncontrollable moods to weight gain to general lethargy and right through to skin and bone problems. Needless to say, the call for a supplement capable of effectively and safely alleviating at least some of these symptoms is both enormous and constant – are there any over the counter supplements that can really do the trick? Apparently so, as that’s precisely what the makers of Estrotone claim it to be – a hormonal balancing supplement that restores order to the chaos at the most crucial possible time.
So, the question is, will Estrotone turn out to be a dream come true, or is it of no help at all during the often nightmarish time that is the menopause?
According to New Chapter – the brand that came up with Estrotone – the key to relief from a world of symptoms lies in the amazing properties of Black Cohosh. This 100% natural ingredient has been put through a series of trials and tests, each time proving to be an effective balance of hormones in women. By restoring some sense of balance, Estrotone effectively undoes the damage done by the menopause, during which time hormone levels fly pretty much all over the place. It’s billed as safe, affordable, all-natural and affordable too – but how does it fare in the real world?
The fact that Estrotone is all-natural speaks highly in its favor – no drugs, no hormones and no dangerous components whatsoever. The main ingredient has been put through plenty of tests and has developed quite a reputation these days as something hugely effective. In addition, all ingredients are listed, the website is packed with reassuring information and there are some good reviews backing Estrotone too. As such, you have to pay respect to the product’s real pluses.
As for the flipside of the equation, things start to get a little sour when you realize that while the site continually speaks of clinical testing, it doesn’t actually give any examples or evidence. What’s more, the site itself doesn’t offer any examples of feedback from buyers and nor is there a money-back guarantee in place. And finally, Estrotone is deemed unsuitable for any women that are pregnant, nursing, trying for children, taking birth control tablets or have any underlying urinary conditions. As such, things seem to be tipping in favor of the real minuses.
All of the ingredients that go into Estrotone are listed on the website and it’s nice to see each ingredients complimented by a decent description of what it is and what it does.
As far as primary components go, the manufacturer speaks of: Black Cohosh (Cimicifuga racemosa) (root and rhizome) extract (min. 1 mg triterpene glycoside), Evening Primrose Oil (Oenothera biennis) (seed) supercritical extract, Ginger (Zingiber officinale) (rhizome) 27 mg supercritical extract (min. 6 mg pungent compounds; min. 8 mg essential oil containing zingiberene) and 23 mg hydroethanolic extract (min. 0.7 mg pungent compounds), Schizandra (Schisandra chinensis) (berry) extract (min. 3.2 mg schizandrins) and Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis) (leaf) supercritical extract (min. 1.5 mg total phenolic antioxidants [TPA])
It’s impossible to give full backing to a product that has neither been officially tested in its own right nor is supplied with a money back guarantee. This is exactly the case with Estrotone as while the site continues to speak of testing and positive results, it doesn’t give any real evidence or additional details to go on. There are definitely other, more promising products out there.
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