Contrave Miami’s Newest Diet Pill Eliminates Hunger and Cravings
Contrave, new diet pill Miami is the third of the new weight loss medications. It was approved by the FDA and released on October 14, 2004. Similar to Qsymia, it’s a combination of two older medications–neither of which are diet medications–bupropion (Wellbutrin) and naltrexone.
On the market since 1995 bupropion is used for depression, anxiety, and compulsive behavior. It is marketed to reduce cigarette smoking because of its effect on compulsive behavior. It has been on the market for more than 20 years. It has some mild weight loss effects when taken alone, perhaps related to the reduction of compulsive behavior.
Contrave also contains naltrexone. On the market since 2004, it is an opioid receptor antagonist used primarily in the management of alcohol dependence and opioid dependence. It is marketed in generic form as its hydrochloride salt, naltrexone hydrochloride, and marketed under the trade names Revia and Depade. There is minimal to no weight loss with this component of Contrave.
When these two medications are combined together, the weight loss increases by a factor of at least 4-5. They act in the brain to reduce cravings and appetite. Ten to twenty percent weight loss has been seen in the clinical studies of this drug. More than 45% of subjects in the 3 year long studies lost more than 15% of their body weight. Unlike most weight loss medications there is no development of “tolerance” and loss of effect over time and little to no stimulatory side effects. In fact, the medication is taken at bedtime.
CONTRAVE: NEW FDA DIET PILL UNLOCKS THE BRAIN’S SECRETS TO WEIGHT LOSS
Download Dr. Lipman’s new 20-page Contrave eBook for free. In this eBook, you will learn:
- What Contrave is and how it works
- How Contrave became the newest FDA-approved weight loss medication
- How to take this weight loss medication
- What to expect when taking Contrave
Significant side effects have been seen in less than 6% of patients. All of the side effects are minimal and include most often constipation, headaches and nausea. No significant side effects have been reported. Similar to Belviq, there is very little insomnia or stimulation as is seen with most other weight loss medications. For those with an element of depression and obsessive eating and cravings, Contrave may be the answer. Since it’s composed of older drugs with proven safe track records, safety is not an issue. Also, unlike most weight loss drugs, Contrave is a non-controlled drug.
To make an appointment, call us at 305-670-3259
Contrave, Qsymia or Belviq: Which is the Best New FDA Approved Weight Loss Medication?
Contrave, Qsymia, and Belviq each have entirely different mechanisms of action, weight loss efficiency, and side effects, allowing you to individualize your weight loss experience by enhancing the benefits while minimizing the side effects. If you have 20, 30, 50, or even 100 pounds or more to lose, like 100 million other Americans, these medications may be for you. Dr Lipman reviews what would be the best choice of medications depending on your life style, weight, medical problems and eating patterns.
By J.Q.L. 4150 on May 15, 2015
“I desperately needed a professional doctor’s advice before I did anything as far as dieting went. But I wanted to be educated about this before I made an appointment w/ my GP.Considering recent news about the safety of some diet medications (at the forefront of my mind), as well as possibly wasting my time and money– well, this booklet was recommended and I’m so glad it was! Pointing out near the beginning that medical science has learned the process by which the brain controls our appetite, this paves the way for being able to deal with this issue: effectively. It has to do with the fact that hunger is increased once a diet is in progress and metabolism is decreased. This is the key. Because these three meds are different, and the fact they need to accompany a dieting regimen, Dr. Lipman lays it all out about which ones fit a person best– and in this you can read and compare to a realistic picture of just where you fit in.He gives us a history of each new med: what it is made from, how these ingredients have been used previously, and what is new about them now in terms of their delivery system. Positives, and negatives, are pointed out.
Also, and very much On-Topic, is the question of how your medical insurance might handle these, how the FDA has tested them, clinical studies, and the like. In a final analysis, Dr. Lipman runs through how you, and yes– your personal physician, can approach each of these: with questions like your medical history, other meds you may be taking, age & gender, and a number of other things.
This is very thorough, but won’t keep you immersed in prepping for medical exams all semester! It’s as short as it can be made and to the point. Also included is a glossary, and really I think it covered all bases and I got plenty of new knowledge to go into this with my eyes wide open.”
By D Roberts on May 19, 2015