Do you like your lower back fat?
How about lower abdominal fat, thigh fat and stubborn chest fat?
Why is that lower back (kidney area) fat so hard to peel off even when diet and exercise is maximized? The same thing could be said for the lower abdominal region, outer portion of the chest, not to mention, the hips and thighs.
You workout rigorously with weights 4-5 days a week. You cardiovascular training every day. You eat a low calorie diet ensuring you are in a caloric deficit. Yet certain areas of your body will not release body fat regardless of diet and exercise.
Why is this such a common scenario?
A few reasons why people will drop body fat from certain areas quickly and will fail to drop body fat from stubborn areas are:
- Natural defense mechanism to preserve body fat when calories dip too low
- High alpha-2 adrenergic receptors in stubborn fatty areas
- Poor blood flow in stubborn fatty areas
- Lack of PDE (phosphodiesterase) inhibition
The Dieter’s Worst Nightmare
When striving to achieve low body fat levels you must make sure your nutrition and training regimen is 100% consistent. As you come to that inevitable fat-loss plateau, you must make a decision -- INCREASE activity level or DECREASE food consumption or BOTH.
Unfortunately -- even after exhausting further caloric restriction and increasing energy expenditure -- stubborn fat still remains. Only now you just catabolized ¾ inch from your biceps and also lost 1 inch on your quadriceps. These reduced measurements are a result of muscle loss, your worst nightmare. So how can you initiate fat-loss in such stubborn areas while preventing muscle loss?
-- Keep reading to find out..
Torch the Fat -- Save the Muscle with DermaTherm Target
After months of consistent fat-loss based nutrition, and weight training, you have made awesome improvements in muscle definition. You feel “pretty good” about your progress. However, you still have that pesky film of fat that resides in the corners of your lower back region and very bottom of your abdominals blurring that would-be 6-pack.
This is the stage where DermaTherm target comes to save your muscles and your sanity.
New DermaTherm Target will resolve this common dilemma by--
-- Infusing Alpha-2 enriched areas with HCL -- which antagonizes (blocks) A2 adrenergic receptors so the receptors can release norepinephrine (NE) and cause lipolysis.
-- Increase blood flow to fatty areas with Tetrahydropiperine (CosmoPerine) , Gingerols, Capsaicin, & Cinnamaldehyde.
-- Inhibit phosphodiesterase (PDE 4,7,8) with Theophylline → which conserves cAMP → which phosphorylates HSL (Hormone Sensitive Lipase) → causing fatty acid oxidation. This means you have free fatty acids in the blood stream ready to be used as energy.
For simplicity sake --- all of the above means one thing --- DermaTherm Target will be the ‘plateau breaker’ when striving to get that last bit of stubborn body fat off.
-The powerful ingredients in DermaTherm Target will help
release stubborn fat into the bloodstream to be used as energy.
DermaTherm Target is with Tetrahydropiperine --THP
I rather not bore you with a typical breakdown of all these wonderful ingredients since that information can be easily searched for online.
However -- I will make notable mention of one very special ingredient called Tetrahydropiperine (THP). THP is a parent compound to ‘piperine’ and is used as a transdermal bioavailability enhancer . THP increases the absorption and bioavailability of nutrients through the dermal and epidermal barrier of the skin.
If you are familiar with ‘piperine’ (black pepper), it has been used as an oral nutrient absorption enhancer in numerous human and animal studies. Its parent alkaloid ‘THP’ has a lower (41-42°C), which is more appropriate for topical application, thus making it the perfect fit for DermaTherm Target.
Why Choose DermaTherm Target over Similar Topical Fat-Loss Products?
I will go ahead and layout the most common complaints and misconceptions regarding topical fat-loss products --
-- Topical fat-loss products are messy and inconvenient
-- Topical fat-loss products are uncomfortable and bothersome
-- Topical fat-loss products are ineffective and not proven
-- Topical fat-loss products do not smell pleasant
-- Topical fat-loss products do not work for extremely overweight people
I will be the first to admit that I have personally used various topical fat-loss formulas and experienced some of the complaints above. However -- DermaTherm Target was precisely designed to rectify the common complaints and misconceptions outlined above.
DermaTherm Target has been redesigned into a smooth, clean, thin, and fast-drying gel -- not a messy lotion.
The gel dries so fast that you will not have any sticky or tacky residue like similar products.
As for concerns of topical fat-loss products being a hoax (according to a multitude of research papers) ,topical theophylline and is proven to reduce waist & thigh circumference. The results from these tests were without exercise modifications, so you can imagine what a consistent cardio & weight training regimen would do for magnifying results. (5-11)
Most topical fat-loss products smell bad and can be offensive to others due to their alcohol or DMSO based carriers. Dermatherm Target has a refreshing cinnamon & spice aroma from the ingredient cinnamaldehyde.
The final misconception is -- topical fat-loss products ONLY work for people who are already in low-digit body fat ranges that simply need to lose that last little bit of stubborn fat. Not true -- the results will not be as apparent as the leaner individuals, but fatty acid oxidation is still being activated. I personally would not recommend this type of product for people who are over 15-20% body fat. They have a lot more room for results from diet and exercise alone.
The Coolest Topical Carrier Available
That's right, we improved upon our original topical carrier big time! This gel is clean, thin, smooth, and virtually undetectable. When you apply DermaTherm Target it dries within minutes, leaving no powdery or oily residue, which in the past has been a major turn off to customers.
In fact, your skin stays so fresh and so clean that you can still apply Sun-Block or any other cosmetic creams of your choice. What's even cooler, is that sunlight enhances the biological response of the carrier. So applying Dermatherm Target before hitting the beach can increase the thermogenic effects.
Application for DermaTherm Target
The best places to apply DermaTherm Target is Alpha-2 receptor enriched areas --- abdominals, glutes, inner thighs, chest, and of course … the lower back (love handle area).
Apply DermaTherm Target after showering -- washing away dead skin cells from the body -- ensuring maximum absorption.
A finely trimmed or shaved body will also enhance the absorption of ingredients by negating the occurrence of body hair blocking ingredient uptake through the skin.
‘My abs are on fire.....LITERALLY’
After applying an application of DermaTherm Target you will notice a refreshing flush of heat overwhelm the area of application. Nothing crazy or uncomfortable (like similar products), but you will know it’s there.
In fact -- I personally get a nice cosmetic effect of vasodilation over my abdomen -- causing veins to surface to the skin. This lasts about 5 minutes and is very cool to see “ab veins” in full effect. Note -- you will need to be in single digit body fat percentage for this to take place.
DermaTherm Target will also ‘sneak up’ on you during physical exertion where you are generating heat and sweating. A gentle heat wave will rush over the stubborn fatty areas and give you a nice reminder that blood flow is taking place where you need it --- vasoconstricted fatty areas.
Just to give you an example of the importance of signaling blood flow in fat enriched areas -- cardio intensely for 30 minutes, work up a sweat, walk outside and put your hands across your lower back. You just sweated like a madman during cardio but your lower back is COLD?
I think you are getting the picture now -- fatty areas of the body have awful circulation and you need DermaTherm Target to heat things up.
Knowing that DermaTherm Target has the best attributes of any current topical fat-loss product available will make it a ‘no-brainer’ when choosing this body fat eraser for your next cutting phase.
Learn more about DermaTherm Gel HERE
Marketing Director & Nutrition/Hormone Specialist
1. Activation of Hormone-Sensitive Lipase and Phosphorylase Kinase by Purified Cyclic GMP-Dependent Protein Kinase John C et al.PNAS | November 1, 1977 vol. 74 no. 11 4843-4847
2. Effect of phosphodiesterase inhibition with amrinone or theophylline on lipolysis and blood flow in human adipose tissue in vivo as measured with microdialysis
P Arner, et al.J. Lipid Res., Oct 1993; 34: 1737.
3. Acute adaptation in adrenergic control of lipolysis during physical exercise in humans.
Wahrenberg H, et al.Am J Physiol. 1987 Oct;253(4 Pt 1):E383-90.
4. Adrenergic lipolysis in human fat cells: properties and physiological role of alpha-adrenergic receptors
Berlan M, et al.J Physiol (Paris). 1980;76(2):133-46. French.
5. Fat cell lipolysis induced by theophylline in obese subjects before and after caloric restriction
G Chiodini, et al Arch Maragliano Patol Clin, Jan 1979; 35: 7-11.
6. Adipose tissue lipase. In: Borgstro¨m, B., Brockman, H.L. (Eds.) Lipase
Belfrage, P et al Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp. 365–416. (1984)
7. Anti-obese action of raspberry ketone.
C Morimoto, et al. Life Sci, May 27, 2005; 77(2): 194-204
8. Topical Fat Reduction Frank et al. Obes Res. 1995;3 (Suppl 4): 561S-568S
9. Topical fat reduction from the waist. Caruso MK, et al Diabetes Obes Metab. 2007 May;9(3):300-3.
10. Enhancement of transdermal delivery of theophylline using microemulsion vehicle.
Zhao X, et al. Int J Pharm. 2006 Dec 11;327(1-2):58-64. Epub 2006 Jul 21.
11. Fat reduction by topical waist applications may actually work.
GD Lundberg Medscape J Med, Jan 2008; 10(2): 43.
12. Capsaicin-like anti-obese activities of evodiamine from fruits of Evodia rutaecarpa, a vanilloid receptor agonist.
Kobayashi,Y. et al. Planta Med., 67, 628–633.(2001)
13. Cinnamon improves glucose and lipids of people with type 2 diabetes.
Khan A, et al. Diabetes Care. 2003;26:3215–8.