The content that appears on this page is presented as an overview vs. comparative marketing. The provided information includes product information, overviews, buying guides, and product specifications. All trademarks, registered trademarks and service-marks mentioned on this site are the property of their respective owners. If something is factually inaccurate please contact us and let us know. By contributing your product facts helps to better serve our readers and the accuracy of the content.
The table below does not include all companies or all available products in the market but those that we promote as their affiliates. In full compliance with the FTC guidelines, please assume that any and all links on the table are affiliate links, and we may receive compensation if you click one of these and make a purchase. We are independently owned and the opinions expressed here are our own. All editorial content is written without prejudice or bias, regardless of sponsor or affiliate associations.
Question: I saw an ad online for a product called Orovo. It claims that you can lose up to 15 pounds in 7 days as well as getting rid of wrinkles and acne at the same time. Does Orovoreally work? Do you recommend it?
Answer: From reviewing the manufacturer’s website, it appears that Orovo is advertised as a cure for resolving a number of physical ailments. Besides being marketed as a weight loss product, the manufacturer also claims that Orovo can get rid of acne and wrinkles.
The company website doesn’t present any evidence whatsoever that any of the ingredients contained in the Orovo product has been clinically proven to produce any of the unsubstantiated positive effects, as claimed by the manufacturer. Also, there is no product that I am aware of that can singularly resolve a multitude of diametrically opposed health issues like weight loss and wrinkles.
If you do choose to shop for a weight loss product in a health store, pharmacy or on the Internet, you’ll often find hundreds of different brands containing a confusing array of ingredients. You may be tempted to experiment with different diet aids until you find one that works. But this approach may be expensive.
Karen Austin, a respected nutritional writer from Med Health Reports did a fantastic review on diet pills and their actual effectiveness in a recent feature, the results are quite surprising.