Wild-Lytes™: Teri Cochrane Brand Supplement


Electrolyte balance means more than basic hydration—It’s a pillar of vibrant health.

From ordinary activity and exercise to illness and overtaxed adrenals, electrolyte balance is a key player in our body’s ability to perform and recover, whatever the day throws our way. Wild-Lytes goes beyond the scope of a simple electrolyte formula to target the effects of daily stress, inflammation, adrenal fatigue and immune disruption at a cellular level, providing a foundation for whole-body health in every glass.



What makes Wild-Lytes a powerhouse supplement is the synergetic effects of its cornerstone ingredients:

Himalayan sea salt is mineral-rich and contains the natural electrolytes our body depletes through exercise, illness, and our everyday stress response.

Cilantro supports oxygenation of the blood and is a natural liver detoxifier, helping to alleviate adrenal fatigue and unburden our overtaxed immune systems.

Watermelon contains citrulline, a building block of nitric oxide—vital for cardiovascular function—and is rich in vitamins A, B6, and C, potassium, magnesium and l-arginine—an amino acid that manages blood supply to the muscles and can relieve muscle cramping and fatigue.

Each element is powerful on its own, but transformed in union, supporting cellular communication for optimal results.

Wild-Lytes can help balance and support:

  • Hydration & Electrolyte Balance

  • Detoxification

  • Muscle Cramping & Fatigue

  • Immune Function

  • Mineralization

  • Heart & Cardiovascular Function

  • Oxalate, Sulfur & Uric Acid Metabolism

  • Adrenal Function

  • Lymphatic Metabolism

  • Histamine Flairs

  • Joint Pain & Swelling

  • Blood Sugar Regulation

  • Skin Health

Not all supplements are created equal: The Teri Cochrane Blueprint

Designed with commonly overlooked genetic sensitivities in mind, my formulation is free of oxalates and sulfur-containing compounds – common additives in standard supplements that have been shown to contribute to inflammation and poor microbial health, and encourage the growth of pathogens, sparking immune irritation.

Unlike many electrolyte supplements, nothing in my formulation downregulates phase one liver detoxification or blocks sulfation pathways for oxalate metabolism.

Wild-Lytes intentionally omits imbalancing ingredients to optimize epigenetic response for maximum efficacy and absorption. My formulation is clean and pure – free from gluten, dairy, and Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs).

Much more than an electrolyte powder, Wild-Lytes is electrolyte POWER.

This statement has not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Upgrade your electrolyte formula. Avoid electrolyte formulas which contain synthetic ingredients and unhealthy additives such as artificial sweeteners and food coloring. Our formulation is clean and pure – free from gluten, dairy, soy, and Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs).

  • Watermelon (Citrullus lanatus) contains a variety of nutrients including, vitamins A, C, B6, B1, potassium, magnesium, pantothenic acid, copper, riboflavin, iron, phosphorus, and manganese. It is rich in arginine, an amino acid involved in the synthesis of nitric oxide (2).  Nitric oxide dilates blood vessels helping to increase blood flow and reduce the risk of high blood pressure. Nitric oxide is also involved in regulating the immune system (3). The vitamin C in watermelon is an essential micronutrient that is a powerful antioxidant and cofactor for a variety of enzymes.  Vitamin C also contributes to immune defense and may even help treat respiratory and systemic infections (4). Watermelon contains both potassium and magnesium, which may be associated with improved heart health (5).
  • Cilantro (Coriandrum sativum) is rich in phytonutrients, flavonoids, and phenolic compounds. It is a good source of dietary fiber, vitamins A, C, E, K, calcium, iron, potassium, and magnesium. Cilantro contains antioxidants that help protect against oxidative stress, mostly due to its quercetin content (6). The leaves and stem of cilantro have been shown to lower blood sugar in animal studies (7). Researcher in diabetic animals has shown cilantro can support liver function, balance blood sugar,  and manage cholesterol and triglycerides (7). Cilantro also contains antibacterial properties, helping to fight off Listeria (8). In addition, cilantro accelerates the removal of heavy metal from the body. Accumulation of heavy metals in the body can lead to dysfunction in hormonal regulations, neurological function, blood flow and circulation (9,10).
  • Himalayan Pink Salt is millions of years old and untouched by many of the toxins and pollutants that are found in other forms of salt. Himalayan Pink salt contains various natural minerals, including potassium, magnesium, calcium, iron, and zinc. This helps maintain electrolyte balance and support the body’s cellular functions.


  1. Petrilli, V., S. Papin, C. Dostert, A. Mayor, F. Martinon, and J. Tschopp. “Activation of the NALP3 inflammasome is triggered by low intracellular potassium concentration.” Cell death and differentiation 14, no. 9 (2007): 1583.
  2. Collins, Julie K., Guoyao Wu, Penelope Perkins-Veazie, Karen Spears, P. Larry Claypool, Robert A. Baker, and Beverly A. Clevidence. “Watermelon consumption increases plasma arginine concentrations in adults.” Nutrition 23, no. 3 (2007): 261-266.
  3. Tripathi Parul, “Nitric oxide and immune response.” Indian J Biochem Biophys. 2007 Oct;44(5):310-9.
  4. Carr Anitra C, Maggini Silvia. “Vitamin C and Immune Function.” Nutrients. 2017 November; 9(11).
  5. He, Feng J., and Graham A. MacGregor. “Beneficial effects of potassium on human health.” Physiologia Plantarum 133, no. 4 (2008): 725-735.
  6. McAnulty, S. R., McAnulty, L. S., Nieman, D. C., Quindry, J. C., Hosick, P. A., Hudson, M. H., Still, L., Henson, D. A., Milne, G. L., Morrow, J. D., Dumke, C. L., Utter, A. C., Triplett, N. T., and Dibarnardi, A. “Chronic quercetin ingestion and exercise-induced oxidative damage and inflammation.” Appl.Physiol Nutr Metab 2008;33(2):254-262. 
  7. Sreelatha, S., and R. Inbavalli. “Antioxidant, Antihyperglycemic, and Antihyperlipidemic Effects of Coriandrum sativum Leaf and Stem in Alloxan‐Induced Diabetic Rats.” Journal of Food Science 77, no. 7 (2012): T119-T123.
  8. Delaquis, Pascal J., Kareen Stanich, Benoit Girard, and G. Mazza. “Antimicrobial activity of individual and mixed fractions of dill, cilantro, coriander, and eucalyptus essential oils.” International journal of food microbiology 74, no. 1-2 (2002): 101-109.
  9. Sharma, Veena, Leena Kansal, and Arti Sharma. “Prophylactic efficacy of Coriandrum sativum (Coriander) on testis of lead-exposed mice.” Biological trace element research 136, no. 3 (2010): 337-354.
  10. Omura, Yoshiaki, and Sandra L. Beckman. “Role of mercury (Hg) in resistant infections & effective treatment of Chlamydia trachomatis and Herpes family viral infections (and potential treatment for cancer) by removing localized Hg deposits with Chinese parsley and delivering effective antibiotics using various drug uptake enhancement methods.” Acupuncture & electro-therapeutics research 20, no. 3-4 (1995): 195-229.


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