The future of vitamins

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Some pieces of constructive criticism: 1) You used the word "literally" two times in a 3-minute video. 2) No need to spend half the video telling people about your struggle. 3) One of your biggest arguments against pills was not knowing what's inside of them and then you tout your monthly capsule as the solution and never say what's inside of it. 4) Does this have to be a machine? It looks like you take some powder, add it to water and voila. Could this just be a pill that you open up and put into water and then drink? Why add complexity.
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@joshuapinter I think you're spot-on with #4.
I agree.. Another dumb product on PH
@revanth_samavedam where in his comment does he say the product is dumb? 😶
All the power to the product creators and buyers if this is something people want, but I don't see a compelling reason why this is product is useful beyond scare tactics about fillers. Maybe link to some peer-reviewed research? I'm also skeptical about their bioavailability numbers. They claim their vitamins have a bioavailability of 90% compared to 20% for pill vitamins (this must vary greatly between pills). https://gettespo.com/truth/
Interesting concept, but I'm a big fan of taking specific vitamins in order to directly target things (like taking Vitamin B2 to help with my migraines). I'd love to see a more customizable version of the pods.
Better Ingredients. Better System. Papa John's, I mean, Tespo. @gettespo @kristofertm
Tespo sounds just like any other dietary supplement company ("our vitamins are better than the other vitamins!) except they have extra hardware involved in the process. Really feels like the hardware is a gimmick to sell pills. Otherwise I would have seen a compelling case for why this hardware is a breakthrough.