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  • Fitness

Electrolytes

The Comeback Kid

  • Supports hydration*
  • Alcohol can deplete electrolytes*
  • Mix with protein and water or in water alone
  • Tastes like coconut water
  • 5 single-serving packets
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Non-GMO
Non-GMO
Vegetarian
Vegetarian
Gluten-Free
Gluten-Free
Vegan
Vegan
The basics
Good Research
Good Research
Electrolytes are salts and minerals that control electrical impulses in the body. They are involved in every major biochemical reaction in the body and are essential for hundreds of bodily functions, including normal muscle function during exercise. They are also thought to play a role in muscle fatigue. Most importantly, they help control the fluid balance in the body.*
The basics
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Did you know?

All electrolytes carry an electric charge that's either positive or negative.

Research and benefits

View all research

Supports hydration

Staying well hydrated is crucial aspect of your daily health. Electrolytes, including sodium, potassium, and magnesium, keep the body hydrated by helping the digestive system absorb water. If you don't often eat electrolyte-rich fresh fruits and vegetables, it may be difficult to stay fully hydrated and supplementation may be beneficial to you.*

Number of studies

2

Years of studies

2007-2017

Double-blind placebo

No

Staying well hydrated is crucial aspect of your daily health. Electrolytes, including sodium, potassium, and magnesium, keep the body hydrated by helping the digestive system absorb water. If you don't often eat electrolyte-rich fresh fruits and vegetables, it may be difficult to stay fully hydrated and supplementation may be beneficial to you.*

Helps with muscle cramping

Cramping, especially in the legs or abdomen, may be likely to occur in individuals who sweat heavily, including after exercising. Some studies have found that cramping is caused by a fluid and electrolyte imbalance. Electrolytes help replenish lost minerals and aid hydration.*

Number of studies

1

Years of studies

2007

Double-blind placebo

No

Cramping, especially in the legs or abdomen, may be likely to occur in individuals who sweat heavily, including after exercising. Some studies have found that cramping is caused by a fluid and electrolyte imbalance. Electrolytes help replenish lost minerals and aid hydration.*

Alcohol can deplete electrolytes

Alcohol consumption increases the body’s urine output and can result in sweating, which can impact the body’s hydration and electrolyte balance. Electrolytes replenish key nutrients that can be depleted during alcohol use, and sodium in particular, can help with hydration.*

Number of studies

2

Years of studies

2007-2017

Double-blind placebo

No

Alcohol consumption increases the body’s urine output and can result in sweating, which can impact the body’s hydration and electrolyte balance. Electrolytes replenish key nutrients that can be depleted during alcohol use, and sodium in particular, can help with hydration.*

Sweating can deplete electrolytes

When we sweat to cool down our body, we lose fluid and electrolytes — primarily sodium. In conditions where we sweat heavily, like high-intensity exercise or hot weather, it is important to replenish both water and electrolytes to avoid dehydration as well as hyponatremia, a condition that occurs when the level of sodium in the blood is too low.*

Number of studies

2

Years of studies

2007-2017

Double-blind placebo

No

When we sweat to cool down our body, we lose fluid and electrolytes — primarily sodium. In conditions where we sweat heavily, like high-intensity exercise or hot weather, it is important to replenish both water and electrolytes to avoid dehydration as well as hyponatremia, a condition that occurs when the level of sodium in the blood is too low.*

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