If they really worked, we wouldn't need this website
I checked the ingredients for apidexin and there's nothing in there that's been proven to really help with fat loss. The ingredients are commonly found in many OTC diet pills, none of which work. The product contains stimulants, which are not recommended. It's expensive, too.
Given the recent discovery by the FDA of dangerous prescription medications showing up in a large number of OTC diet pills, this is probably a bad time to experiment with unknown supplements. Just about anything can be considered potentially dangerous these days
Apidexin has never been approved by the FDA and the claims are unproven.
If you feel that you might have a problem with appetite and need help in that area, your doctor can prescribe something FDA approved and monitor you for reactions and progress.
Their claim of losing 4-7 pounds per week effortlessly is kind of scary! No legitimate product can make that claim. To lose one pound of fat, you must burn 3500 calories than you consume. You'll probably initially lose a lot of water weight and other body waste, and that might get you excited, but it isn't fat loss and it comes back.
Products like this are (currently) legally allowed to make these claims without proof, so you really can't believe anything they say. The laws are in the process of being changed so that supplement makers will have to prove anything they claim. Until then, it's buyer beware.
And as said before, if these products really worked, we wouldn't need this website. They would be recommended by our own doctors, universities, hospitals, and it would be on CNN.