Are you an adult who has serious health problems because of your weight? Have you tried diet and exercise but haven't been able to lose enough weight? If you answered yes to these questions, a prescription weight-loss drug may be an option for you. You should know, however, that prescription weight-loss drugs are used in addition to — not instead of — diet and exercise. Who is a candidate for weight-loss drugs? Your doctor may consider a weight-loss drug for you if you haven't been able to lose weight through diet and exercise and you meet one of the following: Your body mass index (BMI) is greater than 30. Your BMI is greater than 27 and you have a serious medical problem related to obesity, such as diabetes or high blood pressure. Before selecting a medicine for you, your doctor will consider your history and health challenges. Then your doctor will talk with you about the pros and cons of prescription weight-loss drugs. It's important to note that weight-loss drugs aren't for everyone. For example, prescription weight-loss drugs shouldn't be used if you're trying to get pregnant, are pregnant or are breast-feeding. We have a new Weight Loss Kit that is science-backed and has been getting serious traction with pharmacies and providers around the country. The three-month kit contains rapid-dissolve tablet Sermorelin (500mcg), low-dose Naltrexone in three different strengths (one for each month), and a sublingual supplement spray.