Non-Prescription Fastin

Fastin is marketed very carefully – and somewhat dishonestly – as a diet medication to help with weight loss. The drug was initially formulated as a prescription-strength drug for weight loss which contained phentermine as one of its ingredients. Phentermine is a highly effective weight loss medication that suppresses the appetite among its many features to help with shedding those extra pounds. However, in 1998, its creator, Smith Kline Beecham pulled it from the store shelves. The drug’s manufacturer and distributor, King Pharmaceuticals wanted to maintain the valuable name of Fastin that had already been created through the use of the phentermine ingredient, but were required to reformulate it without phentermine. This they did using non-prescription ingredients, but maintained the name Fastin.

Fastin prescription diet pills

Fastin used to contain Phentermine, but has now been reformulated using the non-prescription ingredient Phenylethylamine HCl.

Fastin’s marketing has been misleading because their materials – such as the website – says that the drug is now available without a prescription and that customers are finally, for the first time, able to purchase this drug without a doctor’s prescription. This statement leads customers to believe that they are receiving the same prescription-strength product containing the original phentermine hydrochloride ingredient that caused the drug to be so effective. Unfortunately, they are not. Instead, the ingredient replacing phentermine is phenylethylamine HCl.

Furthermore, though there is a quote from a Dr. Wright in their marketing materials, unlike most doctors, this one fails to mention any kind of actual research, statistics, or other evidence to substantiate the claims made that Fastin is somehow “better” than other drugs.

Fastin is owned by the company called Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals, which also sells the weight loss drugs, Lipodrene Xtreme, Lipodrene, Dianabol, Anavar, and Stamina-RX, which can indicate to some that Fastin may not be as great as it seems if all of those other products are also sold by the same company.

The free trial is also suspicious, as it starts you off by having you pay for the shipping of the free trial (on which they likely do not make any money), but which then immediately signs you up for the Netnutri Fastin Diet Club, which proceeds to add you to an auto-pay list where two-month shipments are sent out to you automatically, charging you $139.90 each time. Since the first auto-shipment occurs 14 days after you originally order the free trial, you need to make your decision very quickly if you wish to cancel, or you’ll automatically be out the money.

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