EndurElite ElectroElite X - Formulator's Cut

ElectroElite X - Formulator's Cut

Regular price $ 29.99 USD Sale

  • The "No Expense Spared" Version Of Our Original ElectroElite Formula

  • Improves Overall Electrolyte Balance In Athletes
  • Replace Sodium Lost In Sweat*

  • Potassium To Help Cellular Fluid Balance & Rehydration*

  • Helps Restore Healthy Levels Of Minerals In The Body*

  • Eliminate Deficiencies in Calcium, Phosphorous, Iodine, Chloride, B3, B6, B12, Magnesium, Sulfur, Boron, Sodium and Zinc
  • Naturally Sweetened & Flavored - Delicious Limeade Flavor

  • Doesn't Leave A Sticky Palate Or Cause GI Distress
  • 30 Servings Per Container
  • Read More About The Importance Of Electrolytes here

    Replacing the electrolytes lost during exercise is essential for long-distance athletes. Having adequate sodium intake prevents the dreaded hyponatremia, but performance isn’t optimized when athletes focus is only skin deep. You don’t just need to replace the sodium lost in sweat – you need to replace the minerals lost during exercise! Within the body, tough endurance exercise takes its toll, increasing systemic mineral loss. That includes sodium, potassium, calcium, and magnesium.

    Plenty of electrolyte supplements have adequate sodium, and that’s not anything special – you can get sodium from common table salt! Did you know that your total potassium needs are almost double that of your sodium needs? Why don’t electrolyte supplements contain hardly any potassium? Potassium is the primary intracellular ion to complement sodium as the primary extracellular ion, and athletes need to maintain their cellular balance. Exercise is good for your bones, but not if there isn’t adequate calcium in the diet. Magnesium is a co-factor for hundreds of metabolic reactions in the body, and they can’t proceed without sufficient magnesium. Your electrolyte supplement should be helping on all fronts to support your best performance.

    Look no further than ElectroElite X, the first electrolyte supplement of its kind, and the best electrolyte supplement for endurance athletes. Where other electrolyte supplements fall short, ElectroElite X picks up the slack. Convenient dosing makes getting your sodium needs precise and easy. Light flavoring makes it tasty on its own and able to be paired great with athletes’ favorite sports drink, SustainElite, when they need extra electrolytes! Re-hydrate like a pro with ElectroElite X!

    Sodium – The most abundant electrolyte lost in sweat, sodium needs to be replaced during endurance exercise to prevent hyponatremia.

    Potassium – Potassium is the primary electrolyte found inside cells. Working together with Sodium, the primary electrolyte found outside of cells, potassium speeds cellular rehydration during and after sweating.

    Chloride - Hypochloremia (low blood chloride) has the same dangers as hyponatremia, and for every 10 sodium ions lost in sweat, 8 chloride ions go with it. Therefore, chloride is an electrolyte that must be considered during exercise.

    Calcium – An essential mineral for bone formation also has a role in fat oxidation, endurance performance, and body composition.

    Magnesium – Magnesium is used in over 300 bodily processes. Sodium gets all the press, but magnesium is the most likely mineral candidate for preventing muscle cramps. It has also been shown to aid exercise performance.

    Taurine  – This amino acid has numerous functions including oxidative stress, blood flow and angiogenesis, and insulin sensitivity which ultimately culminate in improved endurance performance.

    Vitamin B-6 - Helps the body make several neurotransmitters, chemicals that carry signals from one nerve cell to another. It is needed for normal brain development and function and helps the body make the hormones serotonin and norepinephrine, which influence mood, and melatonin, which helps regulate the body clock.

    Vitamin B12 - Maintains healthy nerve cells and helps in the production of DNA and RNA, the body's genetic material. Vitamin B12 works closely with folate to help make red blood cells and to help iron work better in the body.

    Phosphate - Required for every cell in the body to function properly. Involved in energy production from ATP and creatine phosphate.

    Zinc - Involved in cell signaling and therefore can release hormones and aid in nerve conduction.

    Boron - Assists in maintaining healthy bones and mental function. Research also suggests boron can increase levels of free testosterone.

    Iodine - Critical for maintaining the health of the thyroid, a gland that secretes hormones that regulate growth and development.

     

    What is the Best Way to Take ElectroElite X?

    The best way to use ElectroElite X is to first determine your sweat rate and sodium loss rate. As an estimate of your individual needs, one serving of ElectroElite X is sufficient to replace the sodium lost in sweat for an average athlete. However, many individual variations exist and the environment can augment these factors as well, so you may need to adjust accordingly.

    Can I Use ElectroElite X as My Only Race Fuel?

    You can use ElectroElite X as your only source of sodium and other electrolytes. However, ElectroElite X contains no calories, so it is not suitable for replacing carbohydrates needed to fuel exercise. If you are a salty sweater, ElectroElite X has been designed to pair seamlessly with SustainElite, the best sports drink for endurance athletes.

    My ElectroElites Don't Dissolve Completely. Is this normal?

    1. Twerenbold, R., Knechtle, B., Kakebeeke, T. H., Eser, P., Müller, G., Von Arx, P., & Knecht, H. (2003). Effects of different sodium concentrations in replacement fluids during prolonged exercise in women. British journal of sports medicine37(4), 300-303.
    2. Rehrer, N. J. (2001). Fluid and electrolyte balance in ultra-endurance sport. Sports Medicine31(10), 701-715. 
    3. Hoffman, M. D., Stuempfle, K. J., Rogers, I. R., Weschler, L. B., & Hew-Butler, T. (2012). Hyponatremia in the 2009 161-km western states endurance run. International journal of sports physiology and performance7(1), 6-10.
    4. Sims, S. T., Rehrer, N. J., Bell, M. L., & Cotter, J. D. (2007). Preexercise sodium loading aids fluid balance and endurance for women exercising in the heat. Journal of Applied Physiology103(2), 534-541.
    5. Von Duvillard, S. P., Braun, W. A., Markofski, M., Beneke, R., & Leithäuser, R. (2004). Fluids and hydration in prolonged endurance performance. Nutrition20(7), 651-656.
    6. Tai, C. Y., Joy, J. M., Falcone, P. H., Carson, L. R., Mosman, M. M., Straight, J. L., ... & Moon, J. R. (2014). An amino acid-electrolyte beverage may increase cellular rehydration relative to carbohydrate-electrolyte and flavored water beverages. Nutrition journal13(1), 47.
    7. Institute of Medicine (US) Standing Committee on the Scientific Evaluation of Dietary Reference Intakes. (1997). Dietary reference intakes for calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, vitamin D, and fluoride. National Academies Press (US).
    8. Lukaski, H. C. (2000). Magnesium, zinc, and chromium nutriture and physical activity–. The American journal of clinical nutrition72(2), 585S-593S.
    9. Shang, G., Collins, M., & Schwellnus, M. P. (2011). Factors associated with a self-reported history of exercise-associated muscle cramps in Ironman triathletes: a case–control study. Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine21(3), 204-210.
    10. Jawadwala, R. (2012). The role of supplementary calcium in submaximal exercise and endurance performance (Doctoral dissertation, University of Central Lancashire).
    11. Lukaski, H. C., & Nielsen, F. H. (2002). Dietary magnesium depletion affects metabolic responses during submaximal exercise in postmenopausal women. The Journal of nutrition132(5), 930-935.
    12. Rude, R. K. (1993). Magnesium metabolism and deficiency. Endocrinology and metabolism clinics of North America22(2), 377-395.
    13. Vecchiet, L., Pieralisi, G., D’Ovidio, M., Dragani, L., Felzani, G., Mincarini, A., ... & Piovanelli, P. (1995). Effects of magnesium supplementation on maximal and submaximal effort. Magnesium and Physical Activity, 227-237.
    14. Brilla, L. R., & Gunther, K. B. (1995). Effect of magnesium supplementation on exercise time to exhaustion. Med Exerc Nutr Health4, 230-233.
    15. Hunding, A., Jordal, R., & Paulev, P. E. (1981). Runner's anemia and iron deficiency. Acta Medica Scandinavica209(1‐6), 315-318.
    16. Klesges, R. C., Ward, K. D., Shelton, M. L., Applegate, W. B., Cantler, E. D.,
    17. Palmieri, G. M., ... & Davis, J. (1996). Changes in bone mineral content in male athletes: mechanisms of action and intervention effects. Jama276(3), 226-230.
    18. Ottomano, C., & Franchini, M. (2012). Sports anaemia: facts or fiction?. Blood Transfusion10(3), 252.
    19. Rude, R. K. (1993). Magnesium metabolism and deficiency. Endocrinology and metabolism clinics of North America22(2), 377-395.