Apparently, This "Hack" for Losing Weight Is Just Promotional Material for a Diet Supplement

"Before trying the ice hack for weight loss, do thorough research. It's not a recommendation or medical advice, so consult your doctor for personalized guidance." 

"The ice hack, also known as the Alpine ice diet, involves drinking ice water each morning. Some videos suggest pairing it with Alpilean supplements for weight loss." 

"Alpilean supplements claim to raise body temperature to burn fat without exercise.  

"The key ingredients in Alpilean, such as the dika nut, drumstick tree leaf, and golden algae, lack sufficient scientific evidence for their weight loss effects." 

"Increased bathroom visits from Alpilean may reduce bloating, but they don't offer the same weight loss benefits as exercise, like high-intensity interval workouts (HIIT)." 

"Scientific research, like a 2021 study in Exercise Physiology, supports HIIT for weight loss, unlike Alpilean supplements which lack peer-reviewed evidence." 

"Weight loss supplements, including Alpilean, lack approval from reputable sources like the National Institutes of Health, according to experts like Kelsey Latimer, Ph.D." 

"Always be cautious of weight loss trends and products, and prioritize methods with solid scientific backing and medical approval." 

The New England Patriots drafted him in the seventh round with the 245th pick.