DEHYDRATION became a serious problem across the United States this summer, with the heat index approaching 110 degrees in cities on the east coast, and 120 degrees in the Midwest. Warm summer temperatures can cause active people to lose several liters of water through perspiration and breathing: leading to serious performance declines, and potentially dangerous health complications. Being able to beat the heat is critical for fitness enthusiasts and athletes alike.
"Hydrated muscles are able to be pliable: long, soft, elastic, and primed for performance." — Tom Brady