• Nutrition
Pedialyte® - Bubble Gum


Pedialyte® is a therapeutic oral hydration solution that replenishes vital minerals and nutrients lost during diarrhoea and vomiting and to help prevent mild to moderate dehydration in infants, children and adults.1-8

It is also for maintenance of water and electrolytes following corrective parenteral therapy for diarrhea.1-8 Pedialyte is designed to promote fluid absorption more effectively than common household beverages like sports drinks, juice or water.4 No mixing or diluting is necessary or recommended for the liquid products.

Use under medical supervision.


Product available in New Zealand only



  • Suits taste preference of toddlers and older children
  • Lactose free
  • Gluten free


  • Not for use in galactosemia. Not for parenteral use.


  • Use Instructions
    • Ready to serve. If desired, refrigerate to chil.l
    • After opening, store in the refrigerator. Contents must be consumed within 24 hours.
    • For children under 1 year of age, consult your doctor before feeding Pedialyte.
    • For children 1 year of age and older, offer Pedialyte every 1 to 4 hours. The child should drink 1 to 2 litres per day of Pedialyte while diarrhea continues. If there is vomiting or fever, or if diarrhea continues beyond 24 hours, consult your doctor.


  • New Pedialyte (S801)per 100ml
  • Nutrient
  • Energy
  • kcal
  • 10
  • Dextrose
  • g
  • 2
  • Fructose
  • g
  • 0.51
  • Sodium
  • mEq
  • 4.72
  • Potassium
  • mEq
  • 2.17
  • Chloride
  • mEq
  • 3.59
  • Citrate
  • mEq
  • 3.25
  • Osmolality
  • mOsm/kg H2O
  • 257.57
  • Osmolarity
  • mOsm/L
  • 255.02
  • Renal Solute load
  • mOsml/L
  • 100

Presentation: 1 L (500mlx2 bottles)

Halal: Yes

Kosher: Yes

Flavours available:

  • Bubble Gum

Country of Manufacture: Indonesia


Dextrose, Potassium Citrate, Sodium Chloride, Sodium Citrate, Fructose.

Contains acesulfame potassium and sucralose as artificial sweetener.


  1. American College of Sports Medicine Position Stand. Exercise and Fluid Replacement. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise 2007;39(2):377-390.
  2. Bar-OR O, Wilk B. Water and Electrolyte Replenishment in Exercising Child. International Journal of Sport Nutrition 1996;6:93-99.
  3. Kelly DG, Nadeau J: Oral Rehydration Solution: A "Low-Tech" Oft Neglected Therapy. Practical Gastroenterology 2004; 21:51-62.
  4. Kleinman RE, ed. Pediatric Nutrition Handbook 7th ed. Elk Grove Village, IL: American Academy of Pediatrics 2014:717-726.
  5. Eliason BC, Lewan RB: Gastroenteritis in Children: Principles of Diagnosis and Treatment. American Family Physician 1998; 1-11.
  6. Limbos MAP, Lieberman JM: Management of Acute Diarrhea in Children. Contemporary Pediatrics 1996; 1-12.
  7. Maughan RJ, Leiper JB, Shierreffs SM. Factors influencing the restoration of fluid and electrolyte balance after exercise in the heat. Br J Sports Med 1997;31:175 – 182.
  8. Rao SSC, Summers RW, Rao GRS, et al: Oral Rehydration for Vital Gastroenteritis in Adults: A Randomized, Controlled Trial of 3 Solutions. JPEN J Parenter Enteral Nutr 2006;30:433-439.
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