TLS Trim Café

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  • Supports leptin sensitivity to help manage hunger and stimulate lipolysis
  • Helps curb appetite 
  • May promote a feeling of fullness
  • Promotes healthy weight management
  • Supports/helps promote weight loss
  • Supports metabolic balance and wellness
  • Moderates glycerol-3-phosphate dehydrogenase enzyme activity to reduce the amount of ingested starches that are converted to triglycerides and stored as fat 
  • Supports levels of adiponectin to help maintain healthy insulin sensitivity
  • Helps maintain normal blood sugar levels
  • Helps maintain normal insulin activity
  • Helps maintain normal cholesterol levels
  • Supports cardiovascular health
  • Gluten-free

Why Choose TLS Trim Café?

In your quest for lasting weight loss, find your slim with TLS® trim café, a dietary supplement. When used in conjunction with a regular exercise routine and balanced diet, trim café may promote an effective, multi-layered method to weight loss. trim café contains Columbian Arabica Coffee powder and WellTrim® iG (Irvingia Gabonensis/African Mango). With WellTrim® iG, trim café provides three main mechanisms of action to promote healthy weight loss: fullness, appetite control and metabolic balance.*

Patented WellTrim® iG, is aclinically tested African Mango seed extract designed to support healthy weight loss and metabolic wellness. Based on clinical study results, Welltrim® iG has successfully helped reduce body weight, body fat, and waist circumference over time.[1] It has also been shown in research studies to target the body in terms of satiety, metabolism, fat burning, fat production, and helping to maintain blood sugar balance.*[2]

In the wide world of dietary supplements, TLS® trim café stacks up and can help support you on your weight loss journey. Simply pour our easy-to-use stick packs into a cup of hot water, stir and sip.* If you prefer your trim cafe´ cold, pour over ice. 


  1. Ngondi, J., Etoundi, B., Nyangono, C., Mbofung, C., and Oben, J. (2009) IGOB131, a novel seed extract of the West African plant Irvingia gabonensis, significantly reduces body weight and improves metabolic parameters in overweight humans in a randomized double-blind placebo controlled investigation. Lipids in Health and Disease. 8(1-7)
  2. Abedon, B. (2012). WellTrim®iG (IGOB131®) African Mango Extract is a Comprehensive Weight Management Ingredient [White Paper]. Retrieved June 15, 2017

Key Ingredient

WellTrim® iG (IGOB131®) African Mango (Irvingia gabonensis) Seed Extract: 300 mg
WellTrim iG is a clinically studied extract of African mango, also known as Irvingia gambogia. African mango trees grow throughout farms and tropical forests of Central and Western Africa. This botanical ingredient is a traditional West African culinary fruit kernel in which the mucilage (a glycoprotein) is used to make traditional soups, such as Ogbono. WellTrim® iG is the authentic, patented, clinically tested irvingia seed extract for weight loss and metabolic wellness. One of WellTrim iG’s mechanisms of action is supporting leptin sensitivity.* 

Leptin is a hormone involved with hunger signals. Research has shown leptin levels to be elevated in those who are overweight. Irvingia gabonensis supports leptin in its ability to enter the brain and signal the stomach that it is full.* 

Studies have shown Irvingia gabonensis also supports levels of the hormone adiponectin, a hormone closely related to glucose regulation/insulin sensitivity. Insulin helps the body store glucose correctly. This helps maintain normal blood sugar levels and insulin activity. Adiponectin has been associated with maintaining normal insulin sensitivity, which can support long-term metabolic health and overall weight loss. Adiponectin has also been shown to inhibit adipocytes (fat cells) from differentiating and multiplying, support fat burning and to support healthy endothelial function. Adiponectin levels are are generally related to body fat percentage; the greater the levels of adiponectin, the lower the percentage of fat.* 

Additionally, the body’s fat cells store excess fat in a form that is easily packed away. Irvingia gabonensis acts upon one of the enzymes, glycerol-3-phosphate dehydrogenase, which helps form this stored fat. By supporting leptin sensitivity and healthy levels of adiponectin, Irvingia has the potential to help control hunger, help maintain normal blood sugar balance and promote thermogenesis–all important components of the metabolic rate. There are two published human clinical studies that have shown effects of Irvingia gabonensis for areas including appetite control, satiety, thermogenesis, weight management and metabolic wellness. Significant improvements in weight management and metabolic wellness variables occurred in both studies.*

WellTrim® iG is a trademark of Icon Group, LLC. IGOB131® is a trademark of Gateway Health Alliances, Inc. and is protected under U.S. Patent 7,537,790.

The average person using 300 mg of WellTrim® iG per day, eating sensibly and exercising regularly, can expect to lose up to 2 pounds per week and 4.1% body fat percentage lost over a 10 week period of time.

Learn More


What does thermogenic mean?
The production of heat in the body so that excess fat is used as energy.

How do I take trim café?
Mix one stickpack (3.3 g) with 7 fl. oz. of hot water. May use more or less water, based on personal taste preference. As a dietary supplement, it is recommended you take once daily, or as directed by your healthcare provider. Most effective if taken 30-60 minutes before a meal, but not required.

How often should I take trim café?
As a dietary supplement, take once daily or as directed by your healthcare provider. trim café is most effective if taken 30-60 minutes before a meal. 

What TLS® products can I use in conjunction with trim café? 
All TLS® products can be used in conjunction with the trim café.  

How long should I use trim café? 
While everyone’s body and weight management journey is different, a clinical study showed reduction of body weight and improvement in metabolic parameters with the use of WellTrim® iG over a 10-week period.*

How does trim café compare to TLS® Trim Tea?
trim café and Trim Tea both deliver the same amount of WellTrim® iG per serving. trim café offers an alternative flavor to Trim Tea.  

Can I add a sweetener or milk?
If you’d like the product sweeter, try using a small amount of honey or Stevia™. Adding spices like cinnamon, nutmeg, cocoa powder or cardamom can also add flavor. If milk or cream is a necessity, non-fat milk, almond milk or rice milk are great lower calorie alternatives. 

Is trim café caffeinated?
Yes. The caffeine content of trim café per serving is equivalent to one cup of regularly brewed coffee. 

Are there any warnings for this product? 
If you are currently taking any prescription medication or have an ongoing medical condition, you should consult your healthcare practitioner before using this product. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not use this product.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Consult your health care provider before starting any weight management or exercise program. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

The average person using 300 mg of WellTrim® iG per day, eating sensibly and exercising regularly, can expect to lose up to 2 pounds per week and 4.1% body fat percentage lost over a 10 week period of time.


  • Bray G and York D. Clinical review 90: Leptin and clinical medicine: a new piece in the puzzle of obesity. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. 82(9):2771-6, 1997.
  • Cohen P, et al. Selective deletion of leptin receptor in neurons leads to obesity. Journal of Clinical Investigation. 108(8):1113-21, 2001. 
  • Flegal K et al. Prevalence and trends in obesity among US adults, 1999-2008. JAMA. 303(3):235-241, 2010.
  • Friedman JM. The function of leptin in nutrition, weight, and physiology. Nutrition Reviews. 60(10 Pt 2):S1-14; discussion S68-84, 85-7, 2002. Review.
  • Gil-Campos M, et al. Adiponectin, the missing link in insulin resistance and obesity. Clinical Nutrition. 23(5):963-74, 2004. Review.
  • Hasani-Ranjbar S1, Jouyandeh Z, Abdollahi M. A systematic review of anti-obesity medicinal plants - an update. J Diabetes Metab Disord. 19;12(1):28, 2013. 
  • Ngondi J et al. Effect of Irvingia gabonensis kernel oil on blood and liver lipids on lean and overweight rats. Journal of Food Technology. 3:592-4, 2005. 
  • Ngondi J et al. IGOB131, a novel seed extract of the West African plant Irvingia gabonensis, significantly reduces body weight and improves metabolic parameters in overweight humans in a randomized double-blind placebo controlled investigation. Lipids in Health and Disease. 8:1-7, 2009. 
  • Ngondi J et al. The effect of Irvingia gabonensis seeds on body weight and blood lipids of obese subjects in Cameroon. Lipids in Health and Disease. 4:12, 2005. 
  • Oben J et al. Inhibition of adipogenesis by Irvingia gabonensis seed extract (IGOB131) as mediated via down regulation of the PPAR gamma and leptin genes, and up-regulation of the adiponectin gene. Lipids in Health and Disease. 7(1):44, 2008. 
  • Oben J et al. Irvingia gabonensis on body weight and bloods lipids in normolipidemic guinea pigs. Journal of Food Technology. 3: 472-474, 2005. 
  • Qi Y et al. Adiponectin acts in the brain to decrease body weight. Nature Medicine. 10(5):524-9, 2004. 
  • Sinha M. Evidence of free and bound leptin in human circulation. Studies in lean and obese subjects and during short-term fasting. Journal of Clinical Investigation. 98(6):1277-82, 1996. 
  • Swierczynski J et al. Enhanced glycerol 3-phosphate dehydrogenase activity in adipose tissue of obese humans. Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry. 254(1-2):55-9, 2003. 
  • Wang M et al. Fat storage in adipocytes requires inactivation of leptin’s paracrine activity: implications for treatment of human obesity. Proceedings National Academy of Sciences USA. 102(50):18011-6, 2005. 
  • Zeman M et al. Leptin, adiponectin, leptin to adiponectin ratio and insulin resistance in depressive women. Neuro Endocrinology Letters. 30(3):387-95, 2009. 

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