Does Vitamin Water have Electrolytes? [TRUTH REVEALED!]

Electrolytes are in vitamin water but the sugar or fake sugar and dyes are worse for you.

I am familiar with a technologist that has experience in both the water and Gatorade businesses. Yes, the electrolytes would be helpful to them since Gatorade would customize their recipe for each athlete based on their metabolic needs.

Regular water is a general term, though. Since I’ll assume you’re American, it’s possible that you were reared in a nation where it’s not required to list the mineral concentration of natural mineral water on the bottle. If you’re not familiar with the distinction between special waters of provenance that are microbiologically clean at source and haven’t been altered (by UV, reverse osmosis, infrared filtration, etc.), that’s cool.

Many Brits and Europeans aren’t aware of it.

In fact, different water brands might have a wide range of minerals or “electrolytes,” which reflects the path the water took to get to the bottle (eventually). When compared to other food sources, minerals in water have the highest bioavailability. For example, calcium in water is more readily absorbed by the body than calcium from milk or cheese.

ALSO SEE: Is Vitamin Water Bad for Kidneys?

In order to do this, several naturally occurring mineral waters exist that include a mix of minerals or “electrolytes” that are advantageous to the body both before and after activity. For instance, one such water is Gerolsteiner from Germany.

In conclusion, natural water has a mineral composition that is more easily absorbed by the body than any other source. While you do get all the extra artificial flavors and sweeteners on top, electrolyte drinks offer a ready-mixed quantity of things that may or may not be appropriate for your personal needs. In contrast, water is a naturally occurring, calorie-free product.

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