Tavala Trim Review

Tavala Trim Review


Available online

Appetite Suppressant

Fat Burner


✘ Contains Caffeine


✘ Expensive

✘ Possible side effects

✘ No Scientific Backing

Word On The Street About TAVALA TRIM

Tavala Trim product is relatively new on the marlket therefore finding authentic non marketing driven reviews is pretty difficult or they don’t really exist. However, the few that we have found seemed to send a warning message.

Holly, had worrisome side effects;

I ordered a sample and experienced anxiety and an increased heart rate.Holly

LuLu6214 was not happy with her results;

I have taken Tavala Slim for 6 months and haven’t lost a damn thing, it’s garbage and a waste. LuLu6214 LuLu6214


Perhaps hoping to gain some traction from Prince and the Revolution’s Purple Rain along came the Purple Drink Revolution. It’s a dam hard act to follow so what is this “revolutionary” Purple Drink all about?

Behind the revolution is Tavala Trim. The weight loss supplement is available as a capsule but why miss out on the fun? By the supplement in powdered form and you can toss it in a glass of water and really feel part of the “purple drink revolution”

In fact, why bother dieting because Tavala Trim claims that: “ All you need to do is take the supplement in the morning and “let the ingredients go to work for you.”

So, a weight loss treatment that doesn’t require dieting or exercise?

How Does TAVALA TRIM Work?

Let’s find out what The Purple Drink Revolution is all about…

It is said to be a thermogenic fat burner that also provides energy and focus. Also, it is supposed to suppress appetite and boost metabolism.

You’ll feel part of a “ revolution” with:

  • Improved metabolism
  • Suppressed appetite
  • Assistance with weight management
  • Improved energy and focus

But presumably with all this hype with some great ingredients, right?

Especially since the price for a month’s supply is $69! Notwithstanding it’s a purple revolution.

Err, well no.

The ingredients that make up the “ Revolution” fall far short of Prince’s unique, stunning and flawless masterpiece.

Just some of the usual cheap ingredients. And when you are marketing your product based on it’s major use of caffeine it’s far from bragging rights.

You can blame the overpricing of this product on it being yet another MLM. It really is a minefield for dieters out there anyway trying to find an effective product without the infiltration of MLM’s into the industry.

You can’t actually buy the products on the website which is typical of an MLM as the products are sold by a long line of distributors.

Because of Tavala’s use of cheap ingredients, you could experience symptoms that will want you to lie down in a darkened room. Which is far from revolutionary.

Caffeine can cause side effects which may include:

  • Dizziness
  • Insomnia
  • Restlessness
  • Headaches

Meanwhile, the Green tea can cause side effects which may have you venturing out of your darkened room with an upset stomach and constipation.

Bottom Line

There’s no revolution I can see just another MLM. The diet supplement is so ruthlessly targeted by MLM companies. Aside from the people that are roped into being salespeople that pay to work rather than being paid.

From the consumers’ point of view when you buy a product, you’d expect a portion to be for what the ingredients cost, a portion going to marketing, and some profit when the taxman is paid. Except when you buy a product from an MLM it is invariably outrageously overpriced.

The cost of the ingredients is minimal and a huge portion is allocated to paying commissions to a line of salespeople that could be eight long. You are noy buying a quality product with high quality ingredients you are just fueling an unpleasant scheme where the vast majority lose and make minimal earnings for their efforts.

Indeed it states clearly in the compensation plan that for every $69 product sold there is $30 of commission to be paid out. That’s a whisker away from half. Notwithstanding that there is still profit put aside for the owners. But almost half of the purchase price either gets paid out to otherwise unpaid salesmen.

Depending on how many people are in that leg then maybe only 20% of the $30 will be paid out and on occasion, 100% theoretically would be paid out. The rest is sucked into more profit for the founders who are still selling you a product packed with cheap ingredients the primary ingredient being caffeine.

I personally am put off paying $70 for a product knowing that $30 has been set aside for sales commissions. I immediately know the product is not worth $70 at all.

Imagine walking out of a car showroom, having handed over $10,000 for your car. And then you see the boss giving the salesman $4,300 in commission for the deal. It’s the same.

Tavala Trim is just another cheap MLM product. The product is used to manipulate thousands of investors who hope to live the dream of Caribbean holiday and fast car bonuses. The MLM schemes make millionaires out of the founders.

It’s a real shame that the diet industry is targeted so much. You are not going to be targeted on the internet to buy this product. The opposite it’s not available.

You’ll be approached by a friend who’s invested and that makes life a little more difficult. It very much depends on who your friend is, how far they are sucked into the scheme, and what sort of a friend you are.

It’s certainly fine to say “I’m really sorry I don’t agree with MLM’s and I can’t support your endeavors/don’t want or need the product. Or if you’re good friends you could say “This MLM scheme will ruin your life.”

The bottom line is the product may do some of the things it says but you can buy far cheaper and better with genuine reviews. When a fat burning supplement is not attached to an MLM expect to pay around $30-$40 which is a fair market price.








*Individual results will vary.
Information on this website is not to replace the advise of the doctor, but rather for general education purposes. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease and should not be considered as medical advice. Always consult your doctor before starting any diet or taking any dietary supplements.Articles, reviews and investigations are our own opinion, and written based on the information publicly available or simply contacting the companies. We try our best to stay up to date with constantly changing information. If you find any information inaccurate, please email us, we’ll verify for accuracy and update it.Disclosure: some of the links on this website are affiliate links. This means that if you purchase an item following one of the links, we will receive a commission. Regardless of that, we only recommend the products or services, that we strongly believe will benefit our readers. Read full disclosure here.”
Olivia Pennington Wright is a professional copywriter and marketing strategist, specializing in health, wellness and nutrition content. She also runs the blog MissPetPaws which focuses on sustainable choices for cat owners.