Supreme 90 day is an exercise program advertised on late night TV claiming to change your body in 90 days. This program is clearly geared toward the audience who wants a cheaper alternative to P90x. The sales pitch for “Supreme 90 Day” is nearly identical with its talk about muscle confusion and “real science”. The ads tell you that you can achieve impressive results in just 90 days for only $19.99, but products advertised on late-night TV can be kind of sketchy. Let’s take a look at what you actually get and how much you really pay. Is Supreme 90 Day Worth it?
How much is it?
$19.99? Of course not. The process of ordering the Supreme 90 Day is the same as for the Tower 200, the ISO7X, or probably any other “as seen on TV” fitness product. There is the base cost plus shipping and handling, and always an offer of additional products you can get “free” with your purchase by just paying additional S&H.
The company offers three different options to get more of your money at checkout. First you are told that you can get a bonus abs DVD that you just need to pay additional shipping for, then you are offered free shipping on your order when you buy a monthly supply of their supplement drink mix. Lastly, they try to sell you expedited shipping if you don’t want to wait 3 weeks for delivery.
I don’t recommend signing up for the “Supreme 90 Day Supplement” as they provide no information about its contents, and in all likelihood you are over-paying for a basic protein shake and the expedited shipping seems excessive especially seeing as how they can’t actually send it out on time anyway (4 weeks+ on regular shipping) “expedited shipping” would probably still be a two or three week wait. The total for The Supreme 90 Day program with additional ab DVD comes to $31.97 which is a little different from the advertised $19.99, but a very reasonable price if the product does what it claims.
What’s in the Box?
The system includes 10 DVDs (plus the bonus if you choose) a success chart and nutrition guide.
About the Workouts
The ten disks in the “Supreme 90 Day” program cover a range of different targeted exercises including strength training, cardio, and full body workout. The program involves an hour of exercise a day six days a week, and requires dumbbells and a stability ball (not included) for some of the exercises. One nice thing about this program is the “Ultimate Ball” workout. The use of the exercise ball does ad a different dimension to this “P90X” clone. The workouts are not extremely innovative, but they appear to be pretty good and have the potential for good results if you can stick to them.
The “Supreme 90 Day” program stands as a pretty good routine for improving physical fitness. The exercises are sound, and the idea of a cheaper alternative to “P90X” sounds great. While this is similar to “P90X” the latter is a more complete program with more attention paid to nutrition. Another good point for Supreme 90 Day is that the videos themselves are less cheesy and obnoxious than many exercise videos which is always a plus. On the downside, the company that sells the product is not the best to deal with; shipping is overly expensive and not very good, they attempt to scam you out of more money at check out, and customer service is non-existent. Buying from a store would be a better option if you can find it. In the end I would say that “Supreme 90 Day” is a pretty good value. Based on first impressions and initial review I would give this a shaky 4 out of 5. Next time we’ll go a little more in depth on the exercises and results to get a more complete review. Click to read Part 2
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