Almased Side Effects

Updated April 17, 2017

Almased is a natural, alternative, meal-replacing beverage mix that is claimed to promote weight-loss, boost energy and preserves muscle mass. It is offered through mail-order, online and in select stores.

Side Effects

No side effects are listed on the Almased official website. It claims, "Almased blends only honey soy, and yoghurt, for a formula so safe that even diabetics can use it." If you are concerned about harmful side effects discuss Almased and other diet options with your health-care provider before using it.


Almased is a powder-based beverage mix that is part of a strict regimen. states; "Replace one, two or three meals per day or take it as a daily supplement to support your overall health." The amount of Almased that is to be taken is dependent on the height and weight of the individual taking it. The regimen is broken into four "phases" and the amount taken fluctuates from phase to phase.


Almased is made from three ingredients: soy protein, honey enzymes and skimmed milk yoghurt powder. states that there are no meat products, added sugar, preservatives, artificial colours, caffeine or other stimulants such as ephedrine. It also states that it is both fat- and cholesterol-free.


Almased also offers a product called Almased Wellness Tea. The company states, "It stimulates detoxification through increased kidney function. Promotes restfulness and sleep. The tea can be used to relieve menstrual pains and menopausal problems."


There is little research that shows the effectiveness of Almased. The scientific studies available on provide mostly information about the negative effects of obesity, not the positive effects of Almased. According to, " is not clear if the actual weight loss is from the diet drink or the change in diet itself."


From "Warning: Consult your physician before beginning this or any weight-loss program or exercise regime. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease."

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About the Author

Eddie Wright is a freelance writer who has worked in television and has been writing since 2004. He is the author of the novella, "Broken Bulbs," and a member of the publishing collective Backword Books. Wright has a Bachelor of Arts in communications from Monmouth University