Show all / Hide all

fold faq

Minerals supplies the body with necessary power

Only a person who regularly takes minerals such as sodium, potassium, calcium, magnesium and trace elements such as iron and iodine, can continuously maintain a healthy lifestyle and sufficient fitness to play sports at full speed.

But the body loses these minerals and trace elements with each drop of sweat. Cell and muscle activity decreases and the result is physical weakness.

Muscle weakness due to potassium deficiency and muscle cramps due to magnesium deficiency are a common occurrence while doing sports. The continual intake of mineral water can prevent this, given that the refreshing drink is full of minerals and trace elements.

fold faq

Water deficiency equals performance deficiency

A person who does a lot of sport must compensate for their loss of fluids. Even after an hour of medium strain, the body loses one litre of sweat. In the case of a higher intensity of performance or heat, the loss of fluid may be up to 3 litres.

Therefore, is it very important to take in sufficient fluids even before exercise and to drink small amounts of water in-between times.

fold faq

Drink properly - before, during and after doing sports

Before – Drink approximately 0.5 litre of mineral water up to 30 minutes before doing sports.

During – Ideally, drink 0.2 litre of water every 15 minutes. It’s a must!

After – After sport, loss of fluid should be considered carefully. It is important that you don’t drink too fast and that your drinks are not too hot or too cold. Of course, the best choice is natural mineral water as it compensates for your loss of minerals.

fold faq

Minerals and muscle cramps

Under physical stress, magnesium levels decrease drastically. As there is a close relationship between magnesium deficiency and an increased potential for muscle cramps, it is extremely important to take sufficient levels of magnesium.

A higher sodium intake is not helpful as, in some circumstances, this can lead to an increase in cramps.

The intake of potassium must also not be ignored. Potassium is responsible for the re-integration of energy carriers into the muscles, as well as liver capacity.

« Back