High5 Zero Tabs
- Light & refreshing sports drink with a hint of fruit
- Including Vitamin C and electrolytes, including sodium, magnesium and potassium
- Zero calories
- Suitable for a wide range of sporting activities
- With natural flavours. No artificial colours or preservatives
ZERO is the UK’s leading electrolyte sports drink tab. It produces a clean-tasting and highly refreshing drink with zero calories. The tabs contain light natural flavours with no artificial colours or preservatives. ZERO contains Vitamin C and 5 electrolytes, including sodium, magnesium and potassium.
Vitamin C in ZERO supports a healthy immune system, protects the cells from oxidative stress and contributes to the reduction of tiredness and fatigue. Magnesium in ZEROcontributes to electrolyte balance, reduces tiredness and fatigue, whilst supporting muscle protein synthesis.
Simply drop a tab into your re-usable sports bottle and watch it rapidly dissolve. The 20 tab tube makes up to 15 litres of drink, so it’s great value for money. With minimal packaging, ZERO is environmentally friendly and easy to keep with you. The easy-break tabs mean that you can choose your ideal drink strength.
ZERO is suitable for a wide range of sporting activities such as: football, rugby, biking, martial arts, motor racing, running, triathlon, swimming, hiking, aerobics and racquet sports. With a light non-sweet taste, ZERO can be consumed when working in hot environments such the mining and oil industry, fire fighting and the military.
As part of our Drugs free policy, we hold stock of products tested for banned substances. If you require tested products then please select “WADA tested” product. This will be shipped with a certificate from our accredited lab. Note, we do not use banned ingredients and have never had a failed test.
During exercise, athletes can be at risk from Hyponatremia, also known as water intoxication, which is generally the result of drinking excessive amounts of plain water with no electrolytes during endurance events. This causes a low concentration of sodium in the blood. A study published in the New England Journal of Medicine (April, 2005) found that 13 percent of Boston Marathon runners developed Hyponatremia from drinking too much plain water.