Keto ACV Gummies: The Scam Exposed

Product Name: Vinegar Gummies

Official Website: Click Here

Video Transcript:
What’s the difference between Goli, Keto  Blast, Biolyfe, and Via Keto gummies? Trick question, they’re all exactly the same. These four gummies are all the  exact same apple cider vinegar   gummies that are marketed under different names. There are even more aliases for these keto ACV  gummies, but these four seem to be the biggest. So with that out of the way, the question one  needs to ask is do these apple cider vinegar   gummies do anything for weight loss or keto? And  how practical is it to take ACV in gummy form? Let’s comprehensively review these  “keto” apple cider vinegar gummies,   And see if they hold up to the hype. Let’s first take a look at  the ingredients. Here are   the doses per gummy, as listed on their bottles. Goli, Keto Blast, Biolyfe, and Via Keto  gummies all have the same doses per gummy,   Just that some of the bottles list the doses  for 2 gummies rather than just 1 gummy. The recommended dosing for them all is 2 gummies,   3 times a day, so that’s a  total of 6 gummies a day. Whenever supplements add any ingredients into  their product, there are three very common issues. First is that the doses they use  are way too small to be effective, second is that they aren’t  using the active compounds, and third is that the ingredient itself has not  reliably shown any beneficial effect in humans. When we analyze these ingredients, we’re  going to see which of these issues they have. The claims around apple cider vinegar and its  potential benefits on weight can be summarized   into 4 major points, all of which when looked at  practically, are not really of much help at all. First is the claim that acetic  acid, the active component in   Apple cider vinegar, can mildly help  with controlling blood sugar levels. While some studies do find this is true,  acetic acid is found in regular white vinegar,   meaning that there is no additional benefit of the   more expensive apple cider vinegar over  the far cheaper regular white vinegar. Second is the claim that apple cider vinegar and  its acidity helps with appetite and digestion. Vinegars like ACV tend to stimulate  digestion, and increase appetite. So if you’re trying to lose weight, that’s  probably the last thing you want to do. Also, stomach acid is way more  acidic than apple cider vinegar,   And your body produces one  and a half liters of it,   so if you’re taking 1-2 tablespoons a day,  it's not going to help with digestion at all. Third is the claim that the probiotics found in   the sediment of apple cider  vinegar might be helpful. The amount of sediment found in ACV is very small,   and most of it is made of fiber and  leftovers from manufacturing, not probiotics. So realistically, even if the probiotics  were helpful, you’re getting an absolutely   miniscule amount of probiotics, certainly  not enough to be beneficial for health. Fourth is the claim that the sourness of apple   cider vinegar can help perk  you up and improve energy. This claim is mostly anecdotal, and if  you find it does, then it’s likely that   the sour flavor is helping you, not  necessarily the apple cider vinegar. Some people find this to be the case when  mixing lemon with coffee. There’s nothing   special about the lemon, but perhaps the  sourness of the lemon being added to coffee   helps to make the lemon coffee seem to  perk you up more than regular coffee. If you want more details about apple cider  vinegar, I already have a video specifically about   ACV and if it can be helpful for weight loss, so  I’ll leave the link down below in the description. Now these claims are made with people  taking the apple cider vinegar raw,   From liquid form, and most people  take around 2 tablespoons per day. But how much apple cider vinegar do  you actually get from these gummies? The average tablespoon of apple  cider vinegar is about 15 grams. Two tablespoons of liquid is therefore 30 grams. Their website claims each gummy has 500 mg. That means you need to eat 60  gummies a day to ingest the   equivalent of a normal daily dose of  2 tablespoons of apple cider vinegar. That’s the whole freakin bottle. Every day. If you were insane and did that, you’d also  be consuming 210 grams of starch and sugar,   Adding up to a whopping 720 calories per day. There is no way you can realistically get a useful  dose of apple cider vinegar from these gummies. We can also calculate how much apple cider  vinegar we are actually getting in each gummy. The average weight of a single drop  of apple cider vinegar is 50 mg. Each gummy has 500 mg, and therefore provides  about 10 drops of apple cider vinegar. Yeah,   that’s way too little to do anything for anyone. But the bigger problem for those trying  to lose weight is that each gummy comes   With 4 grams of sugar and starch  that provides 12 empty calories. The B vitamins, particularly B12, are essential  vitamins used by the body for fat metabolism. Vitamin B12 is usually found in  animal protein, like meat, milk,   or eggs. Supplementing vitamin B12 is a good  recommendation for vegetarians or vegans, since   They tend to be deficient. Deficiencies in these  vitamins can lead to imparied fat metabolism. However, the doses of B12 and B9 provided  by these gummies are so miniscule that most   children’s multivitamin gummies  have more B vitamins than them. If you were really deficient  in B12, I would recommend just   Taking a regular B12 supplement since  these gummies do not provide enough. The organic beetroot and pomegranate so proudly   displayed on their webpage may  seem great, but look at the doses. They’re measured in micrograms!  Not milligrams, micrograms. Micrograms are 1000 times  smaller than a milligram. To get an idea of how small a microgram is,   a single grain of granulated sugar  is approximately 600 micrograms. A single grain! Take one tenth of that grain of sugar, and  you’d still have more organic beetroot or   organic pomegranate than in one of these gummies. I think I can safely say that  these microscopic amounts of   vegetables aren’t doing anything for you. But could these gummies hurt you? Well it might, especially if you have blood  sugar issues like diabetes or insulin resistance. It would actually be harmful  to your weight loss progress,   Since it adds empty calories  and sugar into your diet. Also, it may actually be more harmful  for your teeth than regular candy,   since it contains not only sugar, but  acetic acid, which directly harms enamel. All these branded keto apple cider  vinegar gummies are essentially candies. That’s what they are, and the couple drops of   apple cider vinegar they put into  each one doesn’t change it all. You just aren’t getting any meaningful  dose of apple cider vinegar from them,   and trying to do so would require  you to eat the whole bottle,   At which point the side effects  would likely include diabetes. So no, they aren’t effective at all, and  don’t have any health benefits whatsoever. In fact, taking these regularly  would more likely harm your health,   just like eating candy every day might. At least it would most certainly negatively  affect your weight loss progress. If you ate what the bottle  recommends at 6 per day,   you’re adding 72 calories per  day from refined sugar and carbs. That’s like drinking half a can of Coke every day. They shouldn’t be classified as a  health food, but unfortunately a   Lot of places like Walmart do, which is  misleading and confusing for customers. Please just put them into the candy  section, which is exactly what they are. Also they don’t do anything for keto. In fact,   they are worse for keto since keto diets  require you to stay away from carbs and sugar. These gummies are literally carbs and sugar. It’s like me trying to sell you a brand of   cigarettes that I claim helps  to increase your lung health. That would be ridiculous, and that’s exactly  what these “keto” ACV gummies are, ridiculous. Don’t be fooled. These so-called “apple cider vinegar”  or “keto” gummies are all just the same   piece of expensive gummy candy marketed  under different aliases, like Biolyfe,   Goli, Keto Blast, Keto Flo, OptiPlex, Super  Slim, Simpli Keto, Total Health, Truly Keto,   Via Keto, the list goes on and they’re going  to come out with new aliases in the future. We can see when, and even where, these  different aliases were marketed by   comparing the search interest  of the different brand names. For example, Goli appears to be the  longest running alias of these gummies,   With search interest dating back to July of 2019. Then in early May 2022, the alias  Keto Blast appeared. It was quickly   followed by the aliases Simpli Keto  and Via Keto later in the same month. Most recently in September 2022,  these gummies appeared under the   new aliases Biolyfe followed closely by Keto Flo. Many of the aliases are marketed in  the United States, but the main alias   Goli appears to be all over the world, and Via  Keto appears to be targeted towards Australia. So you can see what's going on here. They’re creating new aliases almost  once a month to see which ones catch on. When the hype dies down for one of these aliases,   they just create a brand new alias for the  same crappy candy, pretend that it’s a health   food and promise a bunch of misleading  results, then market the hell out of it. This marketing strategy works to  some degree because when people   See something new, they think it’ll be different,   and are willing to try it, even though it’s  just the same old thing being rebranded. If you want to avoid buying  into this again in the future,   a good rule of thumb is to simply avoid any  gummy supplements at all. Gummies are candies,   And should not be considered a health  food no matter what they put into it. ACV Gummies are a very expensive candy. Each bottle costs $20 for 60 gummies, but  if they’re suggesting a dose of 6 per day,   that's about 3 bottles a month,  or a total cost of $60 a month. Generic apple cider vinegar  costs around $8 a month,   and regular vinegar less than $1 a month, and  at least then you’d be getting a useful dose. Then if you really, really wanted  something gummy and sweet to chase it,   you could just pop a Wine Gums, or  any regular gummy candy afterwards. Rating Goli ACV Gummies by effectiveness for  weight loss, I’m giving it an F. It’ll more   likely hurt your weight loss, since eating  candy everyday is just empty calories. Rating it by cost, I’m giving it an  F. It’s a pretty expensive candy,   And personally I like the taste of  Wine Gums more. They’re cheaper too. Rating it for safety, I’m giving it a C. The  sugar and added acetic acid of this candy makes   it more harmful to your enamel than regular  gummy candy if you don’t brush religiously. Overall rating, I’m giving an F. I  would recommend you stay away from it. Hi, I’m Dr. Brian Yeung. Do you think it’s worth  it? Let me know in the comments down below,   and if you found this video helpful, please  subscribe to the channel and leave me a like! Hit the notification bell if  you want to stay up to date,   and share this video with someone  you know can use the info.

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