Is NUTRAFUELS (OTCMKTS:NTFU)’s Fuel Running High? Reports …


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December 16, 2017 – By Vivian Park

The stock of NUTRAFUELS (OTCMKTS:NTFU) registered a decrease of 12% in short interest. NTFU’s total short interest was 2,200 shares in December as published by FINRA. Its down 12% from 2,500 shares, reported previously.

The stock decreased 6.12% or $0.02 during the last trading session, reaching $0.23. About 17,158 shares traded. NutraFuels, Inc. (OTCMKTS:NTFU) has 0.00% since December 16, 2016 and is . It has underperformed by 16.70% the SP500.

NutraFuels, Inc. manufactures and distributes oral spray nutritional and dietary products to retail and wholesale outlets. The company has market cap of $18.46 million. The companyÂ’s products include sleep spray to support a healthy sleep cycle and improve the quality of restful sleep; energize spray to enhance energy, and restore vigor and vitality; and garcinia cambogia spray, an appetite and weight management spray. It currently has negative earnings. It also offers NRG-X extreme energy spray to enhance energy and stamina; headache and pain spray to relieve headaches and pain; and hair, skin, and nails spray to nourish and encourage hair, skin, and nail growth.

More notable recent NutraFuels, Inc. (OTCMKTS:NTFU) news were published by: which released: “NutraFuels, Inc. (NTFU) Receives Purchase Order from New Customer Journey …” on October 29, 2015, also with their article: “NutraFuels, Inc. (NTFU) Launches New Ecommerce Site to Sell Hemp Derived …” published on June 07, 2017, published: “NutraFuels, Inc. (NTFU) Produces Three Unique and Novel Oral-Sprays Enhanced …” on November 12, 2015. More interesting news about NutraFuels, Inc. (OTCMKTS:NTFU) were released by: and their article: “NutraFuels, Inc. (NTFU) Enters High Grade CBD (Cannabidiol) Market” published on July 21, 2015 as well as‘s news article titled: “NutraFuels, Inc. (NTFU) Appoints Hon. Randy Avon to the Company’s Advisory Board” with publication date: February 02, 2017.

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‘Wearable nutrition’ sweeps the market but experts are sceptical

Consumer New Zealand is warning people against a wellbeing company touting a “revolutionary wearable nutrition” product that claims to feed supplements through a skin patch.

Experts here are sceptical and Consumer New Zealand has labelled the patches expensive and not credible, but users of Le-Vel’s Thrive range say their lives have changed and they are bounding out of bed in the mornings thanks to the US-based health company’s products.

The patches claim to help with weight management, sleep and mood, and are recommended to be taken alongside its other products. They contain a mixture of coffee, garcinia cambogia, green tea, guarana, white willow bark and herbal extract Forslean.

The website says the products slowly release its formula through the skin, in “derma fusion technology” and its Facebook page features “thrivers” showing off colourful patches on their body with glowing testimony from its users.

But Consumer NZ research head Jessica Wilson said it hadn’t seen “any good evidence to support the claims on the company’s website”. “These are pricey products without any credible research to back-up the health claims being made,” she said.

“Our advice to consumers would be to spend their money on food, not overpriced supplements.”

Aucklander Taryn Crewe said she had been using the patches with a capsule and a shake daily for the past two years and had so much energy she ran a marathon last year.

She was aware of scepticism from nutritionists but said she had done her research and that the results spoke for themselves.

“Yes there is the whole natural route and eating well, but I think it’s unrealistic in today’s busy life — I leave for work at 7.30am and get home at 7pm.

“It’s a long day. Food is not as natural as it used to be and you have to eat so much of it to get the right amount of vitamins.”

South Islander Megan Jones said she had “huge amounts of energy” after wearing the patches and was unperturbed by scepticism.

“I’m finding it’s not as efficient as it was but it’s still great. I kind of took a stab at it after seeing it on Facebook. It really was just to give me energy and it has totally done that,” she said.

She no longer drank coffee and was out of bed at 6am, she said.

Auckland University of Technology senior nutrition lecturer Dr Caryn Zinn said the claim people could derive nutrients through a patch was dubious.

“There’s not one hint of science that I can see,” she said. “My advice would be for people to be very wary … you don’t suddenly get weight loss by taking a pill or putting something through the skin.”

Similar products are on the online market, including Vitamin C and Vitamin B patches, and Invigorate consultant dietician Dr Kirsty Fairburn said there had been studies on patches used for skincare.

However, scientific literature databases made no mention of the use of trans-dermal vitamin technology, she said. People worried about their health, weight or energy levels were better off spending the money on seeing a dietician, she said.

A Ministry of Health spokesman said Medsafe was not aware of the product and Medsafe had not assessed it for safety, quality or effectiveness.

Under medicines regulations therapeutic claims could not be made about a medicine unless it has been approved for supply or was otherwise supplied in compliance with the Medicines Act 1981, he said.

Le-Vel’s website claims it has amassed nearly half a billion dollars in revenue in 2016 and nearly as many customers.

According to the website, Thrive’s premium lifestyle patches start at $90 for a pack of 30 patches, and go up to $128.

Representatives of the company have not responded to approaches for comment.

In 2015 the company was warned by the United Kingdom’s Advertising Standards Authority after a complaint was laid about its promotion of a health drink.

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Nigerian Insurers divide widens as small firms play catch up

There is a widening gap between the big insurance firms also called the Big 5 and smaller ones in terms of assets base, underwriting performance and shareholders fund. Leadway Assurance Limited, Aiico Insurance Plc, Custodian and Allied Insurance Plc, AXA Mansard Insurance Plc, and Mutual Benefit Assurance Plc (Big 5), have a combined total asset…

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