Cookie Diet Review
What You Should Know
The Cookie Diet is associated with Dr. Sanford Siegal, a doctor from Miami, Florida. There are a number of offshoots associated with the Cookie Diet; among them are the Hollywood Cookie Dieter and the Smart Cookie D
iet. Dr. Siegal alerts dieters that there is no miraculous pill they can swallow which will make them thin while they sleep. Instead, he suggests that incorporating the Cookie Diet in a reduced calorie diet program combined with healthy exercise can lead to weight loss. The Cookie Diet includes hunger controlling cookies and shakes, as well as regular vitamins and minerals, and also green tea.
Dr. Siegal╒s Cookie Diet cookies start off like any other baked goods with eggs, milk, soy, wheat and non-vegetable protein. In addition, a proprietary, unlisted amino acid protein mix is the actual collection of ingredients that actually makes the Cookie Diet work. A variety of flavorings provide for differentiation between the products.
The Cookie Diet operates on the assumption that dieters are able and willing to undergo a rigorous calorie reduction. The cookies and shakes then serve as meal replacements during the day, while a healthy dinner is allowed. The proprietary blend of amino acid protein is considered the deciding ingredient that is the difference between a successful dieting experience devoid of constant hunger, and one that leaves the dieter prone to giving in to temptation.
The different flavors of chocolate, oatmeal raisin, blueberry and banana provide a nice change of pace and allow for mixing and matching with the Cookie Diet shakes that come in crÅme brulee, strawberry, vanilla, pina colada, and chocolate flavors.
- The Cookie Diet is straight forward and simply suggests that it will help dieters to control their hunger so that they will stick to their diets.
- There is no need for a prescription and the cookies and shakes complement each other well with respect to taste.
- The Cookie Diet is useful even after reaching the goal weight to prevent gaining it all back.
- The Cookie Diet fails to list its ingredients, making it hard to understand just exactly how the cookies and shakes are supposed to help dieters. Granted, Dr. Siegal states that they are appetite suppressants, but there are no further explanations.
- The Cookie Diet is devoid of medical studies; while it is sold by a bona fide physician, the lack of studies is somewhat concerning.
- Dr. Siegal suggests that for best dieting results, a strict 800 calories a day regimen must be followed. This kind of diet is virtually impossible to keep up in the long run, and it is likely that dieters will sooner rather than later fall off the wagon.
The Cookie Diet may work well for dieters with an iron will who need just a little help to overcome the daily temptations. Unfortunately, if dieters had this kind of willpower in the first place, they most likely would not be overweight. Thus, even though an appetite suppressant is useful, the Cookie Diet does not actually help with the fat burning, offering daily energy for exercise, or help with the hunger pangs that come first thing in the morning.