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The Science

Restoring your electrolyte balance with optimal ratios of essential minerals.

The Benefits of Optimal Electrolyte Levels

Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) is a crucial source of energy for all of our living cells, and it relies on electrolytes to maintain fluid balance and facilitate its production. Electrolytes themselves do not generate energy; however, they serve as co-factors that create an optimal environment for energy transfer in your body [1][2].

Insufficient electrolyte levels can result in lethargy, headaches and fatigue [3]. Electrolyte imbalances can also lead to sleep disturbances [4][5], elevate cortisol levels and contribute to adrenal fatigue [6]


Electrolytes play a pivotal role in many of our vital bodily processes. This page will tell you everything you need to know about electrolytes and their function.

Our flagship supplement contains 4 of these essential minerals formulated to restore your energy and hydration levels.

Essential Minerals

Formulated At Optimal Ratios


Regulates Blood Pressure, Fluid Balance and Macronutrient Absorption



Supports Muscle Function, Nerve Function, Sleep Quality and Regulates Mood



Regulates Glucose Levels, Protein Creation, Carbohydrate Usage and Reduces Hypertension



Improves Bone Health, Prevents Blood Clotting, Regulates Nerve and Muscle Function


Keto & Paleo Friendly
Sugar Free
Vegan Friendly
Zero Filler


The Master Controller

Sodium has been wrongly vilified in many nutritional circles. Low sodium intake increases insulin resistance, worsens blood lipid profile, increases obesity, increases risk of heart disease, and is generally associated with higher all-cause mortality.

Sodium levels are maintained at an intake of around 3000 to 4000mg per day for most people [7]. You’ll find 1000mg in Naru Revive.


The Neuromuscular Maestro

Magnesium is the second most prevalent electrolyte in our bodies. In fact, magnesium is involved in more than 300 essential metabolic reactions in our bodies. Magnesium helps conduct the breakdown of carbohydrates and fats for energy.

Studies indicate that 180-320 mg per day is enough to maintain a positive magnesium balance, but 107 mg is not enough [8] [9] [10] [11]. Naru Revive contains 188mg of magnesium


The Cardiovascular Guardian

Potassium is the yin to Sodium’s yang. The balance of these two electrolytes is incredibly important. Sodium and potassium are vital for efficient communication within the nervous system. Insufficient levels can result in lethargy, headaches, and fatigue [12].

Over 3,500 mg/day of Potassium is above the adequate intake for men and women [13]. Most importantly, you should aim for a 3:1 ratio of Potassium to Sodium [14].


The Harmony Overseer

Calcium is commonly thought off for its role in bone health, but it's also essential for blood clotting and the proper functioning of the muscles, heart and nerves. When adults consume calcium as food or supplements, the average absorption rate is approximately 30%.

An intake of 2,000 mg has demonstrated a positive calcium balance of 450 mg in normal subjects [15]. The recommended ratio of calcium to magnesium is 2:1 both for daily dietary intake and supplementation [16]. Naru Revive provides 300mg.

Beyond Science

Naru Revive has already helped people revitalise their energy and hydration levels. Now that you know the science behind our mineral formulation, watch the testimonials from our community of individuals that love Naru Revive.

Thirsty For More Knowledge?

So are we! We regularly update our blog with posts designed to help you tackle a variety of health concerns, as well as exploring interesting positive lifestyle habits. But that's not all, we've also got a podcast and some great, value-filled eBooks that are all completely free.

  • [1] Takaya, J., Higashino, H., & Kobayashi, Y. (2004). Intracellular magnesium and insulin resistance. Magnesium research, 17(2), 126–136.


    [2] Werbach (2000) 'Nutritional strategies for treating chronic fatigue syndrome', Alternative Medicine Review: a Journal of Clinical Therapeutic 5(2):93-108. 


    [3] Jacoby N. Electrolyte Disorders and the Nervous System. Continuum (Minneap Minn). 2020 Jun;26(3):632-658. doi: 10.1212/CON.0000000000000872. PMID: 32487900.

    [4] Elder SJ, Pisoni RL, Akizawa T, Fissell R, Andreucci VE, Fukuhara S, et al. Sleep quality predicts quality of life and mortality risk in haemodialysis patients: results from the Dialysis Outcomes and Practice Patterns Study. Nephrol Dial Transplant. 2008;23(3):998–1004. 


    [5] Ambati R, Kho LK, Prentice D, Thompson A. Osmotic demyelination syndrome: novel risk factors and proposed pathophysiology. Intern Med J. 2023 Jul;53(7):1154-1162.


    [6] Shrimanker I, Bhattarai S. Electrolytes. [Updated 2023 Jul 24]. In: StatPearls [Internet]. Treasure Island (FL): StatPearls Publishing; 2024 Jan-. Available from:


    [7] DiNicolantonio, James. The Salt Fix: Why the Experts Got it All Wrong and How Eating More Might Save Your Life (p. 139). Little, Brown Book Group. Kindle Edition.

    [8] Nielsen, F. H., Milne, D. B., Gallagher, S., Johnson, L., & Hoverson, B. (2007). Moderate magnesium deprivation results in calcium retention and altered potassium and phosphorus excretion by postmenopausal women. Magnesium research, 20(1), 19–31. 


    [9] Tipton IH, Stewart PL, Dickson J. Patterns of elemental excretion in long term balance studies. Health Phys 1969;16:455–62. 


    [10] DiNicolantonio JJ, O’Keefe JH, Wilson W. Correction: Subclinical magnesium deficiency: a principal driver of cardiovascular disease and a public health crisis. Open Heart 2018;5. 


    [11] Hunt, C. D., & Johnson, L. K. (2006). Magnesium requirements: new estimations for men and women by cross-sectional statistical analyses of metabolic magnesium balance data. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 84(4), 843–852.

    [12] Jacoby N. Electrolyte Disorders and the Nervous System. Continuum (Minneap Minn). 2020 Jun;26(3):632-658. doi: 10.1212/CON.0000000000000872. PMID: 32487900.

    [13] [3311] Chobanian, A. V., Bakris, G. L., Black, H. R., Cushman, W. C., Green, L. A., Izzo, J. L., Jr, Jones, D. W., Materson, B. J., Oparil, S., Wright, J. T., Jr, Roccella, E. J., Joint National Committee on Prevention, Detection, Evaluation, and Treatment of High Blood Pressure. National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, & National High Blood Pressure Education Program Coordinating Committee (2003). Seventh report of the Joint National Committee on Prevention, Detection, Evaluation, and Treatment of High Blood Pressure. Hypertension (Dallas, Tex. : 1979), 42(6), 1206–1252.


    [14] Cook NR, Obarzanek E, Cutler JA, Buring JE, Rexrode KM, Kumanyika SK, Appel LJ, Whelton PK; Trials of Hypertension Prevention Collaborative Research Group. Joint effects of sodium and potassium intake on subsequent cardiovascular disease: the Trials of Hypertension Prevention follow-up study. Arch Intern Med. 2009 Jan 12;169(1):32-40. doi: 10.1001/archinternmed.2008.523. PMID: 19139321; PMCID: PMC2629129.

    [15] [1453] Spiegel, D. M., & Brady, K. (2012). Calcium balance in normal individuals and in patients with chronic kidney disease on low- and high-calcium diets. Kidney International, 81(11), 1116–1122. doi:10.1038/ki.2011.490 [1454] Sarnak, M. J., Levey, A. S., Schoolwerth, A. C., Coresh, J., Culleton, B., Hamm, L. L., … Wilson, P. W. (2003). Kidney Disease as a Risk Factor for Development of Cardiovascular Disease. Hypertension, 42(5), 1050–1065. doi:10.1161/01.hyp.0000102971.85504.7c


    [16] Seelig M. S. (1990). Increased need for magnesium with the use of combined oestrogen and calcium for osteoporosis treatment. Magnesium research, 3(3), 197–215.

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