Acai Burn Diet Pill Reviewed
Marketed as “Hollywood’s hottest diet”, Acai Burn is yet another entrant to the acai berry diet fad and a recent acai berry diet aide products to hit the market.

Among the typical alleged benefits of taking Acai Burn are to shed unwanted weight, feel healthier and boost energy levels.  While many of these health benefits are alleged through clinically proven ingredients we were unable to find any indenpendent human clinical trials showing anything of the sort.

Acai Burn coes with an almost free one month bottle, and seemed perhaps too good to be true?  So we investigated what Acai burn is really about and whether we would recommend it for safe weight loss.

Acai Burn Ingredients
The key ingredients in Acai Burn are Garcinia cambogia extract, Chromium polyniconate, Gymnema sylvestre extract and acai berries.

The benefits of acai berries are primaily as antioxidants and the other ingredients in mega doses may help slow the production of fat and help the body metabolize it.
Does Acai Burn work?

Generally Fat Burners tend to be regarded my many as the least effective type of weight loss pill. 

Acai diet pills are not one-shot diet pills. Use of the Acai Berry diet pills should always be accompanied by a sensible diet and healthy exercise. While AcaiBurn contains the antioxidant Acai Berry the Acai fruit is not proven to provide for substantive weight loss. 
Should you buy Acai Burn?
As a new Acai Burn customer, you can receive one “risk-free bottle” which in reality becomes a commitment to be billed for future shipments. 
Be sure to read the fine print though and you soon discover that you will be autobilled for subsequent months until you cancel!

There do offer a full refund on unopened bottles for a limited time.  But, with the effectiveness of acai berries in question, aren’t there are other weight loss pills that can provide a better solution for your weight loss.  Moreover, Acai berry diet products have become scam ridden with consumer complaints for many Acai berry free trial diet plans.

Texas Curbs Acai Berry Supplement Maker Firm accused of abusing negative option marketing and  Consumer Abuses

A Texas company selling acai berry supplements has agreed to end a number of consumer abuses, following an investigation by Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott.

Under the settlement,, based in Arlington, Texas, agreed to stop shipping unauthorized orders to customers, refrain from making false health claims, and clearly disclose its terms of service to future purchasers. The online vendor also agreed to provide refunds to customers that it overcharged for its products.

Distributor Austin Hilton widely advertised the “acai berry” supplement as reducing the risk of heart attack, Alzheimer’s disease and cancers. His advertising materials also claimed the product could limit premature aging.

Web advertisements indicated that the Acai Berry Maxx product was “naturally potent in antioxidants” and could flush up to 30 pounds of waste and toxins from the body. Hilton’s claims are not backed by sound scientific studies, and they have not been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

When customers clicked on the or advertising links, they were informed that they would have four minutes to place their orders before the free trial of the Acai Berry Maxx product expired. Customers who completed orders were asked to pay a $5.95 shipping and handling fee. To make the required payment, purchasers had to provide their credit or debit card numbers.

The attorney general’s investigation found that this transaction led customers to a “terms and conditions” page that failed to clearly disclose several problematic provisions. By accepting the “free” 15-day supply valued at $65, Abbott said customers unwittingly entered into a “negative option” plan with the company. Under this scheme, would automatically “renew” orders after the 14-day trial period expired without customers’ express authorization to continue. The renewal forced customers to pay $80 for one-month supplies of Acai Berry Maxx, even after customers demanded cancellation.

According to state investigators, the negative option language embedded within the “terms and conditions” violated state law. Under the Texas Deceptive Trade Practices Act, terms providing for ongoing contractual obligations must be disclosed clearly and conspicuously on the contract.

Investigators also discovered that FXsupplements failed to promptly ship orders. As a result, customers did not receive their free products until the free-trial had nearly expired. This gave customers little time to try the products without obligation and decide whether to order additional products. Meanwhile, Hilton and his companies automatically put customers onto a revolving shipment of prepaid products after the trial period ended without customers’ knowledge or consent.

While Hilton touted Acai Berry Maxx as a remedy or cure for diseases, FXsupplements’ “terms and conditions” contained fine-print language acknowledging that the products were not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disorders and diseases. Importantly, the FDA has not approved Acai Berry Maxx as a drug with the curative properties claimed by Hilton.

Hilton and the defendant companies, which also includes Hilton HG, Ltd., agreed to numerous corrective measures and penalties, including customer restitution and Web page modifications. The agreed final judgment prohibits Hilton and FXsupplements from relying upon false advertising or deceptive schemes to sell the products. Under the agreement, material information cannot be obscured within the purchase agreements’ “terms and conditions.”

If the defendants employ the “negative option” billing plan in the future, they must clearly disclose the steps customers can take to discontinue their contract. Additionally, customers who are wrongly charged for unwanted products must receive prompt refunds. Hilton and his companies must also provide reliable telephone customer service in order for customers to contact the company.