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Best MCT Supplement





Metabolism Support

  • Healthy Fat*
  • Easily Metabolized*
  • Increases Lipolysis*
  • Enhances Fat-Burning*
  • 180 Servings






MCTs, or medium-chain triglycerides, are easily digested fats. The metabolism of longer chain fats is inhibited by carbohydrate, which can contribute to weight gain. MCTs bypass this mechanism for quick breakdown and energy release.


  • MCTs increase metabolic rate (burn more calories)
  • Compared to other fat sources, MCTs help reduce body weight
  • Including more MCTs increases ketogenesis and fat burning


MCTs contain 6-12 carbons depending on who you ask. The most common are the C8 and C10 varieties, also known as caprylic acid and capric acid. Optitune’s MCT contains a balanced quantity of C8 (550mg) and C10 (440mg) MCTs for optimal lipolysis without any stomach discomfort.


*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Supplement Facts

 Best Fatty Acid Supplement

Ingredient Profile


Medium Chain Triglycerides, or MCTs, are rapidly metabolized fats that encourage more body fat burning.

  • MCT metabolism is not inhibited by concomitant carbohydrate consumption
  • This means that both fats and carbs can be burned simultaneously with MCTs versus long chain triglycerides.
  • This may help with increasing the body’s ability to burn fat and with body weight control
  • One study has noted a nearly 4kg loss of body fat with MCT supplementation.



Q: What is the best way to use MCT?

A: As a dietary supplement, take 1-3 servings (1-3 softgels) daily.


Q: Does MCT need to be taken with food?

A: For best absorption, consume MCT with a meal.


Q: Are there any Optitune products that can be stacked with MCT?

A: Yes! For even more healthy fats, stack MCT with Omega-3. It is also prudent to use fat soluble vitamins (like Vitamin D) with a fat source, such as MCT.




  1. Kasai, M., Nosaka, N., Maki, H., Negishi, S., Aoyama, T., Nakamura, M., ... & Kondo, K. (2003). Effect of dietary medium-and long-chain triacylglycerols (MLCT) on accumulation of body fat in healthy humans. Asia Pacific journal of clinical nutrition12(2), 151-160.
  2. Assunçao, M. L., Ferreira, H. S., dos Santos, A. F., Cabral Jr, C. R., & Florêncio, T. M. (2009). Effects of dietary coconut oil on the biochemical and anthropometric profiles of women presenting abdominal obesity. Lipids44(7), 593-601.
  3. Krotkiewski, M. (2001). Value of VLCD supplementation with medium chain triglycerides. International Journal of Obesity25(9), 1393.
  4. Souza, P. F., & Williamson, D. H. (1993). Effects of feeding medium-chain triacylglycerols on maternal lipid metabolism and pup growth in lactating rats. British journal of nutrition69(3), 779-787.
  5. Rasmussen, B. B., Holmbäck, U. C., Volpi, E., Morio-Liondore, B., Paddon-Jones, D., & Wolfe, R. R. (2002). Malonyl coenzyme A and the regulation of functional carnitine palmitoyltransferase-1 activity and fat oxidation in human skeletal muscle. The Journal of clinical investigation110(11), 1687-1693.
  6. Papamandjaris, A. A., White, M. D., & Jones, P. J. (1999). Components of Total Energy Expenditure in Healthy Young Women Are Not Affected after 14 Days of Feeding with Medium‐Versus Long‐Chain Triglycerides. Obesity research7(3), 273-280.
  7. Tsuji, H., Kasai, M., Takeuchi, H., Nakamura, M., Okazaki, M., & Kondo, K. (2001). Dietary medium-chain triacylglycerols suppress accumulation of body fat in a double-blind, controlled trial in healthy men and women. The Journal of nutrition131(11), 2853-2859.

California’s Proposition 65 entitles California consumers to special warnings.

WARNING: Cancer and Reproductive Harm -