Pretty much everyone would like to alter their body in some way: lose weight, gain weight, more muscular build, change ratios or sizes of things, and so on. And another thing you can be certain about: for every desired change there is someone waiting to try to sell you something to deal with it.
There are plenty of legitimate supplements if you have a deficiency or absorption issues or whatever, but those are all things you should be getting from your doctor. Chances are that your general practitioner is NOT going to be giving you something to ‘lose 20 pounds a week without diet or exercise’, ‘build muscles without a trip to the gym’, or ‘gain size … ‘.
The fact is that most of the products that DO promise un-natural sounding results range somewhere from useless scams to dangerous.
Having just finished the Olympics, it is clear that great results require hard work, and anything else should be approached cautiously – and with your doctor’s advice. Because while the comic shows a rather obviously farcical look at an extreme (and consequence-laden) weight loss method … many things you will see in commercials, magazines or internet ads are not really much different. The old adage “If It Sounds Too Good To Be True … It Probably IS!” Applies as much as ever.
Source: Penny Arcade