A “f***ing f***ing” fat burning pill may be what you need if you want to lose weight, but you can’t use it without risking side effects, according to research.
A study published in the journal Diabetes Care found that the fat burning effects of a pill can be more powerful than other commonly used drugs, including insulin and glucagon.
It found that women with diabetes were more likely to take the fatburning pill, compared with women who did not have diabetes.
The study was funded by the Australian Government.
The research found that taking the pill was associated with a drop in insulin levels and with a reduction in fat burning.
The researchers also found that people taking the fat-burning pill had less of a reduction of blood sugar when they lost weight than people taking placebo pills.
“We found that while it’s true that the pills are effective, they’re not effective enough to be useful for weight loss,” Professor Andrew Smith from the University of Melbourne told ABC Radio Melbourne.
“I think that’s a really important point.
You can’t just say it’s a fat burning effect.”
Professor Smith said that although the fat loss pills could reduce your risk of developing diabetes, there was still more work to be done to establish how they would help people with diabetes.
“In the past, there’s been a lot of research done in terms of how these drugs work,” he said.
Professor Andrew says that people who are overweight or obese should not take the pill because of the potential side effects. “
But we need to get into clinical trials, we need a lot more research.”
Professor Andrew says that people who are overweight or obese should not take the pill because of the potential side effects.
“If you’re overweight, you’re probably not going to get any benefit from taking the pills,” he told ABC News Breakfast.
“It’s not going be as effective as insulin, but it’s going to be as important.”
The pill was approved in January.
The trial included more than 20,000 participants from the Northern Territory, Queensland and Victoria.
The National Diabetes Audit 2015-16 found that 1 in 3 Australian women aged between 20 and 49 were overweight or obesity, which contributed to the rising prevalence of diabetes.
More than 20 per cent of Australians have diabetes, the highest rate in the developed world.
The ABC has contacted the Department of Health for comment.