Alli Diet Plan – Review Of The Book
This year has definately been a benchmark year for the diet industry with several much anticipated and publicised diet tablets thrust upon the ever eager consumer.
Alli is probably the most anticipated and publicised of them all.
The Alli diet tablet went on sale over the counter mid April, much earlier than expected – Boots the Chemist and Superdrug being the obvious stockists with supermarket chains Tesco, Sainsburys and Asda, keen not miss out on what was and is a huge marketing opportunity.
While supplies of Alli tablets were and still will be for the foreseeable future, flying off the shelves – the accompanying Alli Diet Plan (a book) has stalled a little.
The Alli Diet Plan
The Alli Diet Plan is 350 page paperbook book that explains what Alli is, how to gain the most from it and the potential side effects and dangers. More about Alli Diet Tablets
At least the first few chapters are anyway!
The rest of the book is quite a disappointment. Although at £9.99 it will not cause too much of dent in your weight loss budget – it is not money well spent.
After a pretty concise explanation detailing the mechanations – the expected revolutionary diet plan never really kicks in.
The more experienced dieter will find over three quarters quite insulting. The Diet plan is not so much a diet plan as a cobbled together recipe resource.
“The plan, is just to eat sensibly whilst using the product. Paying £9.99 for this concept will benefit the company behind the concept in terms of profit – not the consumer.”
Is The Alli Diet Plan Worth Buying
In a word, no. Every peice of information about the tablet can be found on the internet for free with very little effort. If you really need advice such as…
“Dont go shopping when your hungry as you may be tempted by fatty convenience food”
Where To Buy The Alli Diet Plan
The Alli book can be purchased in most high street shops that sell the Alli tablet as well as most book stores.
Alternative Diet Plan
The simple fact of the matter is that most diet plans work to some degree – the weak link is the seriousness of the effort and input of the dieter.
More about Tesco Diets