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The drug Phentermine 37.5 mg is the most popular dosage because it is extremely potent and prescribed by many doctors. The drug is used to treat obesity in patients by suppressing appetite... Learn More
Adipex is the trade name for medication that contains phentermine.Adipex must be taken only upon prescription and is helpful for weight loss among people who regularly exercise and follow a healthy diet plan. Learn More
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A brand name of phentermine, Ionamin, is a hunger suppressant which is used alongside diet and exercise for obesity management. It is among the earliest drugs meant to beat obesity and got approval from FDA over 50 years ago... Learn More
One of the solutions of losing extra fat could be Qsymia, which is a drug that containing a combination of topiramate and phentermine. The drug was approved as an extended-release form by the US FDA in 2012. It can be consumed by adults who have a BMI of 30 or mor... Learn More
Kathy - Total Weight Loss: 187 Pounds!
I had three babies in the space of 5 years and I just put on loads of weight. I took the whole “eating for two” thing to the extreme and pretty much just stuffed myself for nine months each time. It wasn’t a huge surprise when I weighed myself when my youngest was six months to find out that I’d gone from 165 pounds to over 300 pounds.... Read Kathys Full Story >>
1950: Phentermine Gains Regocnition: The early 1950s saw phentermine being touted as the first hunger suppressant in the US market. The drug was marketed as an extremely potent weight-loss medicine that fought obesity because of its suppressant nature.
1959: Phentermine Gets FDA Approved: increasing market share of the drug allowed it to gain mainstream popularity and phentermine was finally approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 1959.
1970: Phentermine hydrochloride Introduced: 1970s saw the release of phentermine hydrochloride, which could be used over-the-counter as well. Later, in 1984, the medicine was combined with another drug, Fenfluramine
2012: Qsymia Introduced: An evolved form of phentermine, the “Qsymia” was rejected by FDA in 2010. Two years later however, (February 2012), the federal body voted in favor of Qsymia and later (July 2012), approved it for sale in the US consumer market.