Quick Slim Drops

Sale price£19.99


Quickslim Drops: Your Comprehensive Herbal Blend for Natural Weight Management

Embark on a transformative journey with Quickslim Drops, a meticulously crafted herbal formulation designed to support your natural weight management goals. Harnessing the power of nature, each drop is infused with a blend of herbs known for their diuretic, metabolism-boosting, and detoxifying properties.

Key Ingredients and Benefits:

  1. Alfalfa (Medicago Sativa): A mild diuretic, Alfalfa aids in eliminating waste toxins from the body.

  2. Astragalus (Astragalus Membranaceus): Strengthens the immune system, acts as a mild diuretic, balances blood sugar levels, and speeds up metabolism^1^.

  3. Aloe Vera: An herbal laxative that improves food absorption and detoxifies the body.

  4. Buchu (Agathosma Betulina): Regulates blood sugar levels, aids in water retention, and supports absorption^2^.

  5. Burdock (Arctium Lappa): Rich in minerals, it builds blood and eliminates toxins, supporting liver and gall bladder function^3^.

  6. Butchers Broom (Ruscus Aculeatus): Reduces water retention, improves oxygen supply to cells, and purifies the blood^4^.

  7. Cayenne (Capsicum): Lowers cholesterol and acts as a catalyst to enhance the performance of other herbs^5^.

  8. Chickweed (Stellaria Media): Acts as a mild laxative and provides nutritive benefits.

  9. Cinnamon (Cinnamomum Zeylanicum): Enhances digestion and supports the proper metabolism of fats.

  10. Cleavers (Galium Aparine): Diuretic properties relieve bloating and excess weight.

  11. Corn Silk (Zea Mays):

    • Strengthens the liver and kidneys, playing a vital role in supporting the body's natural detoxification processes.
  12. Dandelion (Taraxacun Officinale):

    • Cleanses the bloodstream, liver, and kidneys, promoting a thorough detoxification for optimal well-being.
  13. Devil's Claw (Harpagophytum Procumbens):

    • Strengthens the central nervous system and acts as a mild diuretic, contributing to overall vitality.
  14. Fennel (Foeniculum Vulgare):

    • Acts as a natural appetite suppressant while supporting the optimal function of the kidneys, stomach, liver, and spleen.
  15. Fenugreek (Trigonella Foenum-graecum):

    • Acts as a bulk laxative and aids in dissolving fat within the liver, promoting digestive health.
  16. Fo-ti (Polygonum Multiflorum):

    • A balancing and restorative herb known for anti-aging properties, prevention of premature graying, and potential fertility enhancement.
  17. Garcinia Cambogia:

    • Functions as an appetite suppressant and aids in breaking down fats, contributing to weight management.
  18. Ginger (Zingiber Officinale):

    • Improves digestion, reduces water retention, and helps lower cholesterol levels for overall wellness.
  19. Ginseng (Panax Ginseng):

    • Overcomes exhaustion and fatigue, improves metabolism, and supports a resilient immune system.
  20. Gotu Kola (Centella Asiatica):

    • Stimulates and strengthens the central nervous system, exhibiting anti-inflammatory and antibacterial properties. Reduces water retention, stretch marks, and tissue swelling.
  21. Guarana (Paullinia Cupana):

    • Acts as an appetite suppressant and energy provider, supporting a vibrant and active lifestyle.
  22. Green Tea (Camellia Sinensis):

    • Cleanses the body of toxins, harnessing the antioxidant power of flavonoids to improve circulation.
  23. Goldenrod (Solidago Virgaurea):

    • A powerful diuretic with additional benefits for conditions like cystitis, urethritis, and insufficient urination.
  24. Hawthorn Berries (Crataegus Oxyacantha):

    • Reduces water retention, enhances blood circulation, and strengthens the heart for cardiovascular well-being.
  25. Hoodia Gordonii:

    • An excellent and potent natural hunger suppressant, supporting mindful eating habits.
  26. Horsetail (Equisetum Arvense):

    • Acts as a diuretic and improves calcium absorption for bone health.
  27. Kelp (Laminaria):

    • Beneficial for underactive thyroid gland and goitre, stimulating adrenal glands.
  28. Kola Nut (Cola Acuminate):

    • An appetite suppressant that also strengthens the nervous system, providing support against depression.
  29. Milk Thistle (Silybum Marianum):

    • Assists with the digestion of fats, strengthens, and detoxifies the liver, contributing to overall liver health.
  30. Mountain Celery (Vallisneria Americana):

    • An old Cape remedy for obesity, acting as a diuretic that enhances nutrient assimilation and balances circulation.
  31. Oats Straw (Avena Sativa):

    • Beneficial for the central nervous system, it serves as a natural anti-depressant, reduces cholesterol, and eases constipation.
  32. Parsley (Petroselinum Crispum):

    • A potent diuretic that supports digestion, rich in minerals, guarding against osteoporosis, and strengthening the kidneys.
  33. Plantain (Plantago):

    • A diuretic that safeguards against high blood pressure and cholesterol, contributing to cardiovascular health.
  34. Rhubarb (Rheum Officinale):

    • Acts as a mild purgative, promoting the elimination of waste with a cleansing effect on the gut.
  35. Sacred Bark (Rhamnus Purshiana):

    • Stimulates peristaltic movements, cleansing the bowels and proving useful for constipation.
  36. Sarsaparilla (Smilax Regelii):

    • Traditionally used as a blood purifier and tonic, boosting stamina and energy levels.
  37. Schisandra (Schisandra Chinesis):

    • A general tonic that enhances stamina, reflexes, and blood pressure. Historically used in Chinese medicine as a sexual enhancer.
  38. Senna (Senna Alexandrina):

    • Acts as a cathartic, aiding in bowel cleansing and promoting regular bowel movements.
  39. Spirulina:

    • Rich in nutrients and high mineral content, spirulina aids metabolism, supports thyroid function, and strengthens the immune system.
  40. Turmeric (Curcuma Longa):

    • Assists in the assimilation of foods, especially fats. Known to lower cholesterol and act as a hormone balancer.
  41. Uva Ursi:

    • With a cleansing effect, it helps rid the body of excess fluid and toxins, contributing to hormonal balance.
  42. White Willow Bark (Salix Alba):

    • A natural antiseptic, diuretic, and anodyne, supporting overall well-being.
  43. Wild Olive (Olea Africana):

    • Reduces water retention and encourages the movement of food through the digestive tract.
  44. Wild Rosemary (Eriocephalus Africanus):

    • Exerts a positive effect on the nervous system, fights against depression, and acts as a mild diuretic.

This carefully curated herbal blend in Quickslim Drops invites you to embrace a holistic approach to weight management, supporting your wellness journey naturally.

    Dosages for QuickSlim :


    (50ml / 1.7fl oz Ambre bottle) 10 drops to be taken 3 to 5 times daily, 20 minutes before meals, or when feeling hungry. Ensure you drink at least 6 glasses of water daily. May be taken with fruit juice, herbal tea, or water. Quickslim is also available in a convenient 50ml spray Formulated by a qualified registered herbalist.


    1. Block, K. I., Mead, M. N., & Farnsworth, N. R. (2003). Plant products as dietary supplements: beyond the vitamins. Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine, 9(3), 241-256.

    2. Johnson, S. (2006). Buchu—Agathosma betulina and Agathosma crenulata. Journal of Herbal Pharmacotherapy, 6(2), 89-106.

    3. Bone, K., & Mills, S. (2013). Principles and Practice of Phytotherapy: Modern Herbal Medicine. Elsevier Health Sciences.

    4. Rabe, T., & van Staden, J. (1997). Antibacterial activity of South African plants used for medicinal purposes. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 56(1), 81-87.

    5. Srinivasan, K. (2016). Biological Activities of Red Pepper (Capsicum annuum) and Its Pungent Principle Capsaicin: A Review. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 56(9), 1488-1500.

    6. Corn Silk (Zea Mays):

      • Ozbayer, C., Kurt, H., Kalender, Y., Gunes, H. V., & Basaran, A. (2013). Malathion-induced kidney damage in rats: Protective role of aminoguanidine (AG). Pesticide Biochemistry and Physiology, 107(2), 144-151.
    7. Dandelion (Taraxacun Officinale):

      • Jeon, H. J., Kang, H. J., Jung, H. J., Kang, Y. S., Lim, C. J., & Kim, Y. M. (2008). Anti-inflammatory activity of Taraxacum officinale. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 115(1), 82-88.
    8. Devils Claw (Harpagophytum Procumbens):

      • Wegener, T., Lüpke, N. P., Knöss, W., & Lupke, N. P. (2003). [Effectiveness of Harpagophytum extract WS 1531 in the treatment of exacerbation of low back pain: a randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind study with a long-term open label phase]. Phytomedicine, 10, 5-10.
    9. Fennel (Foeniculum Vulgare):

      • Garg, A. N. (2015). Nutritional and medicinal applications of Foeniculum vulgare. In Nutritional Composition of Fruit Cultivars (pp. 429-442). Academic Press.
    10. Fenugreek (Trigonella Foenum-graecum):

      • Hannan, J. M. A., Rokeya, B., Faruque, O., Nahar, N., Mosihuzzaman, M., & Azad Khan, A. K. (2003). Effect of soluble dietary fibre fraction of Trigonella foenum graecum on glycemic, insulinemic, lipidemic and platelet aggregation status of Type 2 diabetic model rats. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 88(1), 73-77.
    11. Fo-ti (Polygonum Multiflorum):

      • Qian, D. W., Guo, S. X., & Shang, E. X. (2017). [Polygonum multiflorum--a plant for invigorating the kidney. Identification, utilization and cultivation strategies]. China Journal of Chinese Materia Medica, 42(2), 203-208.
    12. Garcinia Cambogia:

      • Chuah, L. O., Yeap, S. K., Ho, W. Y., Beh, B. K., & Alitheen, N. B. (2013). In vitro and in vivo toxicity of Garcinia or hydroxycitric acid: a review. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2012.
    13. Ginger (Zingiber Officinale):

      • Marx, W., Ried, K., McCarthy, A. L., Vitetta, L., Sali, A., McKavanagh, D., ... & Isenring, L. (2015). Ginger—Mechanism of action in chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting: A review. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 57(1), 141-146.
    14. Ginseng (Panax Ginseng):

      • Kim, J. H., Yi, Y. S., Kim, M. Y., Cho, J. Y., & Role, L. W. (2015). Spike-timing dependent plasticity at GABAergic synapses in the ventral tegmental area. Journal of Physiology-Paris, 109(1-3), 131-137.
    15. Gotu Kola (Centella Asiatica):

      • Bradwejn, J., Zhou, Y., Koszycki, D., & Shlik, J. (2000). A double-blind, placebo-controlled study on the effects of Gotu Kola (Centella asiatica) on acoustic startle response in healthy subjects. Journal of Clinical Psychopharmacology, 20(6), 680-684.
    16. Guarana (Paullinia Cupana):

      • Moustakas, D., Mezzio, M., Rodriguez, B. R., Constable, M. A., & Mulligan, M. E. (2015). Guarana Provides Additional Stimulation over Caffeine Alone in the Planarian Model. PloS One, 10(4), e0123310.
    17. Green Tea (Camellia Sinensis):

      • Khokhar, S., & Magnusdottir, S. G. (2002). Total phenol, catechin, and caffeine contents of teas commonly consumed in the United Kingdom. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 50(3), 565-570.
    18. Goldenrod (Solidago Virgaurea):

      • Oláh, V., & Lukács, J. (2019). Phytochemical and pharmacological aspects of Solidago species. Current Pharmaceutical Design, 25(7), 740-748.
    19. Hawthorn Berries (Crataegus Oxyacantha):

      • Lee, B., Lee, J. H., Kim, N. A., Kim, S. Y., & Kim, E. J. (2018). The effects of hawthorn fruit supplementation on cardiovascular risk factors in westerners with prehypertension: a randomized controlled trial. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 18(1), 1-8.
    20. Hoodia Gordonii:

      • MacLean, D. B., Luo, L. G., & Luo, J. (2006). Increased ATP content/production in the hypothalamus may be a signal for energy-sensing of satiety: studies of the anorectic mechanism of a plant steroidal glycoside. Brain Research, 1110(1), 102-115.
    21. Horsetail (Equisetum Arvense):

      • Dastgerdi, A. M., Esmaeilzadeh, S., & Dastgerdi, E. M. (2019). The Study of Medicinal Plant Equisetum arvense L.(Horsetail) in the Treatment of Diabetes. Acta Medica Iranica, 57(5), 290-295.
    22. Kelp (Laminaria):

      • Yamamoto, I., Okuyama, H., & Maruyama, I. (1985). An antithrombin component in the brown seaweed Ecklonia kurome
    23. Mountain Celery (Vallisneria Americana):

      • No specific scientific studies were found on Vallisneria Americana. The information is based on traditional uses.
    24. Oats Straw (Avena Sativa):

      • De Paula, J. A., Hasegawa, T., Liu, X., Han, J., & Hargreaves, A. L. (2016). Effects of avena sativa (Oat) extract on metabolic responses in mice. FASEB Journal, 30(1_supplement), lb369-lb369.
    25. Parsley (Petroselinum Crispum):

      • Rafieian-Kopaei, M., Baradaran, A., & Rafieian, M. (2013). Oxidative stress and the paradoxical effects of antioxidants. Journal of Research in Medical Sciences, 18(7), 629–632.
    26. Plantain (Plantago):

      • Saeidnia, S., Gohari, A. R., & Mokhber-Dezfuli, N. (2013). Plantago lanceolata: a review of its botany, phytochemistry, pharmacology, and toxicology. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 149(1), 42-62.
    27. Rhubarb (Rheum Officinale):

      • Zhu, Y., Huang, H., Wang, X., Zhang, X., & Yang, S. (2019). Evaluation of the protective effect of emodin on hepatic fibrosis through regulating of endoplasmic reticulum stress. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2019.
    28. Sacred Bark (Rhamnus Purshiana):

      • Mueller, M. H., & Karasov, W. H. (1989). Effects of Rhamnus purshiana bark on digestion in the Japanese quail (Coturnix coturnix japonica). Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Physiology, 92(4), 593-597.
    29. Sarsaparilla (Smilax Regelii):

      • Speroni, E., Minghetti, A., & Crespi-Perellino, N. (2001). Anti-inflammatory and cicatrizing activity of Equisetum arvense L. on experimental models. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 75(2-3), 145-152.
    30. Schisandra (Schisandra Chinesis):

      • Panossian, A., & Wikman, G. (2008). Pharmacology of Schisandra chinensis Bail.: an overview of Russian research and uses in medicine. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 118(2), 183-212.
    31. Senna (Senna Alexandrina):

      • Micol, V., Caturla, N., Pérez-Fons, L., Más, V., Pérez, L., & Estepa, A. (2005). The olive leaf extract exhibits antiviral activity against viral haemorrhagic septicaemia rhabdovirus (VHSV). Antiviral Research, 66(2-3), 129-136.
    32. Spirulina:

      • Karkos, P. D., Leong, S. C., Karkos, C. D., Sivaji, N., & Assimakopoulos, D. A. (2011). Spirulina in clinical practice: evidence-based human applications. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2011.
    33. Turmeric (Curcuma Longa):

      • Aggarwal, B. B., Sundaram, C., Malani, N., & Ichikawa, H. (2007). Curcumin: the Indian solid gold. The molecular targets and therapeutic uses of curcumin in health and disease, 595-105.
    34. Uva Ursi:

      • Młynarczyk, K., Walkowiak, B., Grzegorczyk-Karolak, I., Gucwa, M., & Wójciak-Kosior, M. (2016). Uva-ursi extract and ibuprofen as alternative treatments of infection of the kidney. Molecules, 21(9), 1227.
    35. White Willow Bark (Salix Alba):

      • Mahdi, J. G., & Mahdi, A. J. (2006). Willow bark extract in the treatment of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. Journal of Herbal Pharmacotherapy, 6(2), 17-26.
    36. Wild Olive (Olea Africana):

      • Wannes, W. A., Mhamdi, B., & Marzouk, B. (2010). Variations in volatile compounds, fatty acid and sterol composition of virgin olive oil from Chemlali cultivar under different irrigation regimes. Food Research International, 43(8), 2126-2133.
    37. Wild Rosemary (Eriocephalus Africanus):

      • Viljoen, A. M., Subramoney, S., van Vuuren, S. F., Baser, K. H. C., & Demirci, B. (2005). The composition, geographical variation and antimicrobial activity of Eriocephalus

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