Awakend is a Fraud – Review Part 5

Awakend has finally began sending its Zenith weight loss product after months of misinformation and, at times, outright falsehoods.

The only problem is that the supplied Zenith contains entirely different chemicals than what Awakend has been selling since August.

Awakend’s entire Zenith marketing ploy was bringing back a product linked to a decade of patent dispute lawsuit.

Although the patent expired earlier this year, the matter is not expected to be settled until next March.

The patent at issue is for Trisynex, a “polysaccharide cellulosic mix.” Trisynex is defined as “a dietary supplement containing modified cellulose and cetylated fatty acids.”

Up until very recently, this was Zenith’s nutritional label as issued to Awakend distributors:

Each Zenith capsule contains 1200mg of the “Zenith complex,” which is a “proprietary combination of viscous polysaccharides and cetylated fatty acids.”

Over the last week Awakend distributors began to receive shipments of Zenith.

The following is the label seen on Zenith delivered bottles:

Zenith still contains “Zenith complex,” but it is now 1200mg of hydroxypropyl methylcellulose and Celadrin mixed.

Celadrin is a low-cost anti-inflammatory supplement that is widely available:

As far as I know, Celadrin was not included in the original Trisynex formulation that Awakend claims to be reintroducing to the market.

When we look at TrimFit’s product label, things become much murkier:


TrimFit is a brand of Trisynex that is promoted and distributed by First Fruits Business Ministries (the other side of the Trisynex patent dispute litigation).

Trimfit contains 900mg of hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, sometimes known as a “polysaccharide cellulosic mix.”

In other words, Awakend is “diluting” their Trisynex formulation with Celadrin – a fact that distributors were not made aware of prior to purchase.

Why do I require Celadrin if my major aim is weight loss and I don’t have mobility issues? Celadrin was also not included in the original Max WXL recipe, but I might be mistaken.

Aside from the ongoing patent battle difficulties, Zenith is also promoted in the 2009 Trisynex research.

During an 8-week weight reduction program, a customized combination of modified cellulose and cetylated fatty acids supplementation had a positive effect on adipocytokines and regional body composition.

The research mentions Trisynex but not Celadrin. The term “cetylated fatty acids” is referenced above, although there is no indication that it is the same formula.

In any case, Awakend’s inclusion of Celadrin in Zenith begs the question of how much Trisynex is included in the product.

The precise ratio of Trisynex and Celadrin in Zenith is unknown.

Celadrin is another possible wormhole, however it was formerly held by Imagenetix. TriPharma appears to be the current owner of the trademark (now dba Vietal Nutrition).

A bottle of 120 TrimFit capsules costs $39.95 (or $31.96 with monthly autoship).

Celadrin may be purchased for as cheap as $13.39 for 90 pills.

As an Awakend distributor, a month’s supply of Zenith will cost you $135.

Update, November 18th, 2022 – The TrimFit nutritional label used in this article comes from the website of a merchant.

A reader forwarded an updated TrimFit label:

The main difference is that the hydroxypropyl methylcellulose content has been increased from 900 mg to 1220 mg. This is significantly more than Zenith’s 1200 mg, and no mention of Celadrin is made.

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