If you have every tried to lose weight, you may have experienced a problem with hunger that prevented you from losing the weight you desire. Now there is a natural product that can help you fight off those hunger pains that is from a natural bean grown in Italy called the Borlotto bean.

Extract of the Italian Borlotto variety bean modulates several appetite hormone, including one called ghrelin. (1-5) It also helps neutralize the alpha-amylase enzyme that converts dietary carbohydrates into sugars, which slows down and limits absorption of glucose, or sugar, from your intestines. Combined these actions can help you lose weight. (6)

Our weight loss program, The True Diet, is successful because we can help change your metabolism while we help change your lifestyle behaviors. However, even though most people don’t have a problem with suppressing their appetite because of the medications we use, if you do continue to experience excess hunger, consider using this natural product that works on your own hormones to suppress your appetite.

When your stomach is empty, your body produces the hormone ghrelin, which tells your brain that it’s hungry. (7) When ghrelin is over-activated, it can induce food cravings and this is what happens in many people who just can’t stop eating. By turning off this stimulus to eat with the Borlotto bean, you have less hunger feelings and thus your craving for food decreases.

Italian Borlotto bean extract is a powerful suppressant of ghrelin so it helps promote the feeling of fullness and decreases hunger, thus helping you lose weight. (8) It may also reduce the inappropriate addiction-like reward response when excess calories are consumed. (9)

Studies using the Borlotto bean extract have produced impressive results for weight reduction. (2, 5). The consequences of weight loss are universally accepted, and there is no question that your health is improved with weight reduction, (10-17)

Thus, if you are having a problem with hunger while you are on a good weight loss program, try this supplement. It can reduce your ghrelin levels in a natural way which can decrease your hunger cravings and help you get healthier with weight reduction. If you’re interested, our product, Advanced Natural Appetite Suppress, has a high amount of Italian Borlotto Bean extract to help you.


  1. Spadafranca A, Rinelli S, Riva A, et al. Phaseolus vulgaris extract affects glycometabolic and appetite control in healthy human subjects. Br J Nutr. 2013 May;109(10):1789-95.
  2. Irvine3 Vascular Laboratories & Microcirculation. Analysis of the results obtained from use of product Beanblock® in the treatment of overweight, 2013.
  3. Fantini N, Cabras C, Lobina C, et al. Reducing effect of a Phaseolus vulgaris dry extract on food intake, body weight, and glycemia in rats. J Agric Food Chem. 2009 Oct 14;57(19):9316-23.
  4. Carai MA, Fantini N, Loi B, Colombo G, Riva A, Morazzoni P. Potential efficacy of preparations derived from Phaseolus vulgaris in the control of appetite, energy intake, and carbohydrate metabolism. Diabetes Metab Syndr Obes. 2009;2:145-53.
  5. Nilsson A, Johansson E, Ekstrom L, Bjorck I. Effects of a brown beans evening meal on metabolic risk markers and appetite regulating hormones at a subsequent standardized breakfast: a randomized cross-over study. PLoS One. 2013;8(4):e59985.
  6. Blum K, Gardner E, Oscar-Berman M, Gold M. “Liking” and “wanting” linked to Reward Deficiency Syndrome (RDS): hypothesizing differential responsivity in brain reward circuitry. Curr Pharm Des. 2012;18(1):113-8.
  7. Näslund E, Barkeling B, King N, et al. Energy intake and appetite are suppressed by glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1) in obese men. Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 1999 Mar;23(3):304-11.
  8. Carai MA, Fantini N, Loi B, et al. Multiple cycles of repeated treatments with a Phaseolus vulgaris dry extract reduce food intake and body weight in obese rats. Br J Nutr. 2011 Sep;106(5):762-8.
  9. Blum K, Gardner E, Oscar-Berman M, Gold M. “Liking” and “wanting” linked to Reward Deficiency Syndrome (RDS): hypothesizing differential responsivity in brain reward circuitry. Curr Pharm Des. 2012;18(1):113-8.
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