Wouldn’t it be such a dream to sleep and wake up the next day magically lighter and thinner? Barring any weird drugs or disease, this is really considered an impossible innovation.
That is until BPI Sports Nite Burn came around.
BPI Sports Nite Burn wants you to lose weight while you sleep. I’m not pulling your tail, bro. It’s exactly what it says on their website. Really occult stuff, but not so out there that it can’t be done. Maybe BPI Sports Nite Burn knows something we don’t..
Can BPI Sports Nite Burn really help you lose weight while you sleep or is this just another sleep drug that tries to be a fat burner at the same time? Read my BPI Sports Nite Burn review to find out!
About BPI Sports Nite Burn
BPI Sports Nite Burn sells itself as a stim-free fat burning product that can help with weight loss while you sleep. It sounds too good to be true if I were to be honest, and I can already tell there’s a fat layer of disappointment that’s just raring to get dug up in this BPI Sports Nite Burn review.
- Dirty formulation. Prop blends and that messy way of writing the prop blend…
- Weird ingredients. I understand some herbs are novel, but I’m just not fond of flowers and leaves…yet.
- Taken before you sleep. Not every day a fat burner gets to tell you that.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: nutrition label
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, Microcrystalline Cellulose, Stearic Acid, Magnesium Stearate, Silica, FD&C Blue No. 1, and Titanium Dioxide.
Directions: For best results, take one (1) capsule prior to bedtime, or as suggested by a qualified healthcare practitioner.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: ingredients list
Bros, I gotta tell you something. When it comes to fat burning, you often expect at least three things from a fat burning supplement:
- Exercise requirements
- …and more stimulants
Essentially, the usual fat burning supplement wants you to have a boost of energy to propel you in your next gym time to maximize the product’s fat burning formula.
BPI Sports Nite Burn is nothing like that at all. In fact, it’s practically the exact opposite. It doesn’t have any real stimulant, doesn’t want you to exercise at all (and in fact just lie down for the next 7-8 hours), and requires you to take the capsules just before you hit the sack.
Compared to my recent reviews, this is quite polarizing. Why is the supplement like this? Let’s check out the formula to see if BPI Sports Nite Burn is really effective as a nighttime fat burner.
Nighttime Weight Management Blend, 640 mg
- Raspberry Ketone. Starting off with one of the early 2000’s trendy fat burner. Despite what the name suggests, raspberry ketones have nothing to do with the kind of ketones used in a ketogenic diet. Instead, raspberry ketones are known to break down fat inside cells and promote adiponectin production, a hormone involved in regulating our metabolism.
So far so good, right? Well, raspberry ketones aren’t exactly what you would call a top or even mid tier fat burner. The studies about its weight loss benefits are either done in a lab or inconclusive on human subjects.
What I’m trying to say is, BPI Sports Nite Burn got off to a poor start as far as fat burning is concerned. However, maybe it works as a night time ingredient..
- White Kidney Bean. The purpose of white kidney beans in fat burning supplements is mostly for the fiber. Fiber helps prevent cravings in the middle of the night, so you won’t have to get up and open the fridge at 2 AM in the morning. It also helps as a carb blocker, preventing fat storage while you rest.
- Green Coffee Bean. Green coffee bean is a legit top tier fat burner. It makes use of chlorogenic acids to help improve the overall fat burning efficiency. Sad thing is, not only do we not know the actual chlorogenic acid concentration, we’re also disappointed to see it below weak fat burners.
- Dandelion is often added for diuretic purposes. Diuretic means it makes you want to take a piss to lose water weight. I don’t like diuretics because diuretics are only for bodybuilding competitions (the competitors have to be in a near dehydrated state to reveal all those swoles, bro) and it’s “fake” weight loss. You just lose water in the end, and drinking a few glasses gets all that back.
I also see this as sort of counterintuitive. If the supplement wants you to sleep while burning fat, it doesn’t help that you could end up using the little boy or girl’s room in the dead of night multiple times.
- L-Tryptophan. Tryptophan is popular as a sleep aid. It’s also a calming ingredient. It makes sense in a supplement meant to put you to sleep.
- An herb meant to improve sleep quality, but not exactly induce sleep. The dosing is also a problem given its place in the formula ladder.
- This is the very hormone responsible for triggering your sleep activity. It also adds a lot of indirect muscle recovery benefits because the better your sleep quality is, the more gains you get.
- Lemon Balm. An herb that pretty much works like tryptophan, but not as potent.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: formula analysis
I’m not really convinced BPI Sports Nite Burn is a good fat burner at all, but it does have merits to what it wants to do.
What I like:
Well, for the most part it really does double as a sleep aid. It has multiple ingredients meant to help you fall asleep faster and wake up feeling great. I also like the addition of some notable names in the fat burning industry like green coffee bean and white kidney bean.
I also like the fact that BPI Sports Nite Burn took its time and tried to come up with a fat burner you can take while you sleep. Isn’t it every overweight person’s dream to sleep and wake up lighter the next day? I think this idea is innovative and should be more effective and popular in the future.
What I don’t like:
First, I really don’t like the fact that it’s a proprietary blend. Second, I really hate the fact that the ingredients were arranged in a way that would confuse you unless you give it multiple looks or stare at it longer than usual. Really poor choice of marketing strategy there, BPI Sports Nite Burn.
I also dislike the obviously low dose of each ingredient which given the total amount of serving distributed over eight total ingredients. Then there’s also the issue of adding a diuretic in a sleep supplement. That’s just stupid, really.
In summary: BPI Sports Nite Burn’s attempt at a sleep-burn type of fat burning supplement is just plain awful from my perspective. It does help you have better sleep and perhaps aid in weight management, but it’s not as good as it thinks it is. It’s an okay sleep supplement first, a really weak burn supplement second.
Then again, marrying both sleep and fat burning is a challenge already, so I think BPI Sports Nite Burn does deserve some praise for that.
What’s Missing from BPI Sports Nite Burn?
I’m not really sure given it’s a type of supplement that wants you to sleep, so the usual additions may not be ideal. However, I do suggest removing dandelion and just pouring the dose over to either white kidney bean and green coffee. You know, just to make it a more efficient and sensible formula.
So, does BPI Sports Nite Burn work?
Here’s the thing, bro. It “works,” but not in a sense that it works well. It likely gets the job done as a sleep aid, but not so much as a weight loss supplement. It should be expected, though, since BPI Sports Nite Burn had to lower the potency so you can have a nice sleep.
Does BPI Sports Nite Burn have a lot of caffeine?
It has zero stimulants. Technically, green coffee bean is a source of caffeine, but I’m almost sure the dosage shouldn’t be high enough to stimulate your senses while you try to sleep.
So, is BPI Sports Nite Burn any good or just hype?
I’m gonna say BPI Sports Nite Burn is more hype. While it does an okay job as a sleep aid, the real reason people would buy this is for its fat burning potency, and it’s not as potent as I was lead to believe.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: benefits for muscle
Given it’s not meant to be taken before or after exercise, BPI Sports Nite Burn is not exactly a muscle building supplement. However, it does have melatonin as well as ingredients to make you have better sleep. Sleep is the best way to get those gains you want, so technically speaking, BPI Sports Nite Burn does have something for gains after all.
Who is BPI Sports Nite Burn made for?
The first customers would be those who think they can sleep their way through weight loss. The second customers would be those looking for fat burning support after a hard day at the gym. The third and final customers would be those who just wants to get some sleep and have run out of sleep supplements.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: side effects
The only real side effect here is the fact that it may make you want to take a piss more often. That is really one weird ingredient to add in a sleep-burner.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: pros and cons
- Daring innovation. You love to see brands try new stuff.
- Sleep benefits. It’s not something you can always claim in a fat burner.
- Some burn. Not that great, though.
- More sleep than fat burner. We don’t buy fat burners to sleep, bro.
- Prop blend and Dosing. Really bad. Just, bad.
- Too much fluff. Not really good herbs and a bunch of other
- 1 bottle (30 servings): $23.99
- Available online and in retail stores.
BPI Sports Nite Burn Review: summary
BPI Sports Nite Burn shouldn’t be expected as a super fat burner from the get-go. It’s not meant to be judged that way. However, even considering the fact that it’s meant to be weak in the first place doesn’t really validate the formula we’ve been given.
The whole Sleep-First-Burn-Second approach didn’t really grow on me. I guess I’m not the market for it. The poorly designed label, the weird diuretic addition, and the overall flow of the product just didn’t do it for me.
Good news is, there’s no stimulant to speak of nor will you have to worry about bad side effects. Too bad you could have the urge to pee more than usual when you’re trying to sleep.
Overall, BPI Sports Nite Burn is a fat burner that you shouldn’t really get as your first supplement. Perhaps it can work alongside fat burners you take during the day for your daily workout routine. As a standalone supplement, it falls too far on the weak side and just isn’t worth the recommendation.