Below we take an in-depth look into DietSpotlight Boost, to see whether this herbal testosterone booster offers the benefits it advertises without the side effects we normally associate with these kinds of products.
DietSpotlight Boost is a supplement that claims to raise testosterone levels. It uses a number of herbal ingredients in order to achieve its effect, which could theoretically help to avoid the adverse effects associated with stronger anabolic products.
Boost is produced and sold by DietSpotlight, a supplement manufacturer and supplement reviewing website operating out of Miami, Florida. DietSpotlight have attracted criticism for the “free” trials which they offer for products like Boost and others. In essence, customers are told that they can receive a 15-day supply of a product in exchange for the cost of shipping and handling, However, the small print states that all customers claiming the “free” trial are actually signed up to a subscription service that bills the customer for a new pack every month. To stop this from happening, customers need to ensure that they cancel the subscription within 15 days of ordering, an arrangement which has caused much confusion and considerable anger from those who fail to notice the fine print.
Testosterone boosters tend to come with side effects, and although DietSpotlight Boost has fewer than most, it may still cause some issues. Potential side effects from using this product include sleeplessness, lowered blood sugar levels, stomach issues, diarrhoea, restlessness, and irritability.
DietSpotlight Boost is extraordinarily expensive for what it is. On the official DietSptlight website, a 90-capsule pack costs $79.95. On Amazon, the price is far cheaper ($45.76 for the same pack), but is still steeper than for other comparable products.
As we explained above, a free trial is available for this product, although this trial has attracted wide criticism for the fact that it is essentially a subscription service in disguise. After 15 days have elapsed, customers will be charged the normal exorbitant price for every pack that will then arrive on a monthly basis.
This product may be relatively free from side effects, but that is largely because it is free from any discernible benefit as well. Though packed with herbal ingredients, DietSpotlight Boost contains virtually nothing that has been proven to actually raise testosterone. It could work well as a libido booster and an erectile dysfunction cure, but it is advertised as much, much more.
In addition, the business practices of DietSpotlight are often unsatisfactory and somewhat predatory. The company operates a misleading “free” trial program that has resulted in many customers being unfairly overcharged, and fail to offer a real money-back guarantee that protects customers’ purchases. We’ve also seen evidence that the company fakes up to 690% of the positive reviews listed for DietSpotlight Boost on Amazon, causing further confusion for customers.
Good testosterone boosters are hard to come by, although that shouldn’t excuse a shoddy attempt. Add that to the poor customer service and suspect business practices, and this is one to avoid.
Overall, we do not recommend DietSpotlight Boost to our readers.
DietSpotlight Boost is a supplement designed to combat low testosterone, helping customers restore their levels back to normal. DietSpotlight Boost uses a range of herbal ingredients rather than riskier anabolic ingredients, and seems to be designed more for elderly customers than gym buffs.
As the name might suggest, this product is produced and sold by DietSpotlight, a supplement manufacturer and supplement review website. DietSpotlight have been manufacturing supplements for as long as they have been claiming to objectively review them, and the company attracted a lot of negative attention whilst promoting their old flagship product, Leptigen. Leptigen was made available to customers via a controversial and poorly-explained free trial system, a system that was not actually free and involved customers signing up to an auto-shipping subscription service. In the face of all the negative press, DietSpotlight rebranded Leptigen under the name DietSpotlight Burn (a name which also makes the review website’s association with the sold products slightly more obvious). It is worth mentioning that the rebranding has not cooled the company’s enthusiasm for “free” trials and hidden auto-ship products, with hundreds of customers still complaining about these practices on DietSpotlight’s Better Business Bureau (BBB) page. The company can be contacted by email ([email protected] or [email protected]) or by telephone (1-844-964-3258).
The directions for use are as follows:
The manufacturers of DietSpotlight Boost claim that their product can help to raise the testosterone levels of men who currently suffer with unusually low testosterone (particularly older men). The company then goes on to claim that raising testosterone levels in this way can help to improve cognitive function, support bone growth, fight the onset of metabolic syndrome, and improve overall mood. As with most other testosterone-boosting products of this kind, it also claims to improve sexual and athletic performance.
Unfortunately, virtually none of the ingredients used in this product are known to boost testosterone. Ingredients like tribulus terrestris, fenugreek, and horny goat weed are simple erectile dysfunction aids with no proven link to raising testosterone, with longjack and coleus forkohlii providing only a minor and unreliable testosterone boost. As we don’t believe this product can actually raise testosterone, it goes without saying that we assume that the other advertised benefits will not be delivered as promised.
The ingredients found in DietSpotlight Boost are listed below. The quantities that are listed are correct for 3 capsules.
Effective testosterone boosters are known for their side effects, and this product is no exception. Increased testosterone levels can also involve changes in temperament such as an increase in aggression and mood swings, an increase in sex drive, and increased body hair. Very high testosterone levels can lead to a lowered sperm count or problems with periods.
Tribulus terrestris can sometimes cause mild insomnia and there are some concerns that it may be linked to prostate problems in men. Fenugreek is known to lower blood sugar levels, making it unsuitable for diabetics. Side effects of Fenugreek include diarrhoea, stomach upset, bloating, gas, and a “maple syrup” odour in the urine. It can also cause nasal congestion, coughing, wheezing, facial swelling, and severe allergic reactions in hypersensitive people.
Milk thistle extract can cause more frequent bathroom visits, diarrhoea, nausea, indigestion, gas, bloating, and loss of appetite. High doses of Eurycoma Longifolia can cause insomnia and increased body temperature, along with restlessness and irritability.
If you are pregnant, nursing or on prescription medication, consult your physician before use. Do not use if safety seal is broken or missing. Discontinue use if adverse reactions occur. Close tightly and keep out of reach of children.
DietSpotlight Boost has a handful of positive reviews on Amazon, giving the impression that the product is well-liked. However, we checked the reliability of these reviews on the specialist FakeSpot website, which found that around 60% of those were fake. On other websites, we’ve spotted non-fake chatter about DietSpotlight in general, with most of these comments painting a picture of a company with poor customer service and an overreliance on hidden auto-ship programs.
Beware of these sleazy scammers. They will ship the next order and charge you before you have the promised 15 days to try their free sample. They clock their 15 days from your order date. You get the product a week later. If you try use it for 15 days and decide to cancel, it is too late and they have already shipped. I called them up and their slick salesmen run you around in circles with the fine print and say you agreed to the terms. Buy similar products from more reputable companies.
Auto-enrolled with no receipt or confirmation, no way to cancel. I ordered a trial of one of their products, but never received an e-mail confirmation. I didn’t even know if it was processed or not. I don’t remember ever seeing a trial, but I do remember a bottle of boost showing up. The packing slip had very little detail, no receipt, no subscription info. I thought maybe that was the trial? A month later, another bottle showed up, so I checked my credit card statement. Sure enough, they’d been charging me for these. All I could do was dispute the charges with my credit card company, because I had no info on who’s sending it.
I was recommended this product by a personal trainer at my local gym. I was looking for a product, not for myself, but for my 45 year old husband! He was losing his gym motivation, and he needed something to help his focus and drive. This product not only helped him at the gym, but also helped his day to day living. Boost has helped his focus at work, THE GYM, and at home! definitely going to recommend this product to all my lady friends for their husbands!
Great for pre-workout. Even though I don’t use it for testosterone because I don’t need that part, it is still good for muscles.
DietSpotlight claim to offer a 100% money-back guarantee, but their policy is actually far less generous than a normal money-back guarantee. Customers must submit a request to return their products within 120 days, and must first contact customer services in order to receive their refund. However, the company also stipulates that they will not accept returns on products which have been “overly used”, an extremely vague term that gives the manufacturer almost unlimited scope to deny returns if it pleases. We would not consider this to be representative of a real money-back guarantee.
DietSpotlight Boost is available to buy on the DietSpotlight website and on Amazon. The cheapest price available is from Amazon, where a single pack costs $45.76. Prices on the official DietSpotlight website are far higher, where one pack costs $79.95, three packs cost $209.85 and five packs costs $274.75.
When visiting the DietSpotlight website, customers will be offered a trial version of the product, where they receive a 15-day supply of Boost for the price of shipping and handling. However, customers must be warned that all free trials involve being signed up to a subscription service where new packs are sent each month for a high price. In order to opt out of this, customers need to notify the company within 15 days of ordering the trial pack.
|Product||Phentaslim||Hunter Test||MAN Sports Beta-Alanine|
|Review||Watchdog Review||Watchdog Review||Watchdog Review|
|Purpose||Cutting body fat, endurance, thermogenesis.||Testosterone booster.||Pre-workout, endurance.|
|Clinically Proven Ingredients|
|Clinically Proven Ingredients|
Disclaimer: Our reviews and investigations are based on extensive research from the information publicly available to us and consumers at the time of first publishing the post. Information is based on our personal opinion and whilst we endeavour to ensure information is up-to-date, manufacturers do from time to time change their products and future research may disagree with our findings. If you feel any of the information is inaccurate, please contact us and we will review the information provided.