Cutting Gel Reviews
Cutting Gel puts a whole new twist to getting ripped. Supposedly this easy-to-use gel will give you more defined, more ripped muscles than ever before with a simple topical treatment. Simply rub it on the part you want to sculpt, and away you go!
After its temporarily being discontinued in the United States, Cutting Gel is now back in the USA under new marketers. Novex Biotech, has recently negotiated with NutrSport to start selling the Cutting Gel Formula as the ultimate muscle defining compound.
Of course, we can’t help but be a little skeptical of such a product, but just in case, we decided to give it a second chance.
How Does it Work?
Cutting Gel, or Epidril, relies on the ingredient Aminophylline, a popular treatment for asthma. A few select studies have shown that Aminophylline can decrease fatty tissue when applied topically, but there is not enough evidence to show that it merits as an effective weight loss ingredient.
It has not been evaluated by the FDA, and for the most part, skeptics believe that it’s the intensive workout which accompanies Cutting Gel producing the actual results.
Honestly, we struggled to find something decent to say about this product. Its over-the-top claims and ridiculous approach to weight loss make us wonder why anyone would actually buy this product.
This product is stimulant free, which is definitely good, and can easily be applied to the skin for convenient use. If you’re on the go, it’s completely portable, so you can take its “muscle-defining” formula with you wherever you are.
We also appreciate the warning that Cutting Gel should not be applied to the entire body due to the fact that most people can’t handle so much Epidril on their skin.
Interestingly there are a few positive consumer reviews out there saying that it works great for the stomach area, but overall, Cutting Gel seems be more effort than it’s worth.
While we try to keep our reviews professional and try not to “bash” on another product, we have to admit that there isn’t a lot of quality when it comes to Cutting Gel.
Despite its claims to visible reduce surface body fat, Cutting Gel is extremely overhyped. Currently the FTC is cracking down on NutraSport (the makers of Epidril) for making unsubstantiated claims about its product, and it is fairly difficult to purchase online.
NutraSport originally decided to discontinue the production of Epidril, and it wasn’t until 2009 did Novex Biotech decide to purchase the rights to this product. It is still unknown whether or not Cutting Gel is safe to use on a regular basis and if it will even produce reliable results.
Currently a bottle of Cutting Gel can be purchased online for around $70, which is extremely pricey considering that it doesn’t contain any fat-burning, appetite suppressing, muscle-building, or metabolism-boosting ingredients at all.
If you’re looking for an alternative to Cellulean, then Cutting Gel may be a viable option. The ingredients inside this unique tool for weight loss do have potential to decrease fatty tissue when applied topically, although the results have not been proven.
However, we generally don’t feel comfortable recommending formerly discontinued products, especially those that use such unusual methods. We suggest that you shop around for a more reliable formula rather than spending your money on such a questionable product.