Raspberry Lemonade Electrolyte Gummies

Raspberry Electrolyte Gummies are a great way to add electrolytes and efficient hydration to your keto diet and improve overall health. These raspberry lemonade flavored chews are sugar-free, and packed with protein, and kids love them!

These raspberry lemonade electrolyte gummies are easy to make, are packed with protein and keto and kid friendly! 

Electrolyte gummies are easy to make and highly convenient! Whether you’re heading to the gym, going for a hike, or traveling, these gummies can be easily packed in a bag or container for quick and easy consumption. Unlike traditional electrolyte lemonade, gummies are mess-free and don’t require any additional equipment or mixing. They offer a compact and efficient way to replenish electrolytes without the need for bulky bottles or powders.

💫Use These Electrolyte Supplements

While raspberry lemonade is a great flavor, you can use any flavored electrolyte powder you enjoy to make hydration gummies! Try out these electrolyte supplements to suit your personal tastes.

Raspberry Lemonade Electrolyte Gummies on a white dish

🍋Ingredients You’ll Need

  • Raspberry Electrolyte Powder – You can use raspberry flavor or any flavor you enjoy. In recent years, lots of companies have come out with electrolyte supplements so there are many to choose from.
  • Gelatin – helps the gummies set into their shapes and gives them the perfect amount of chew. Depending on how much or how little you use will determine whether it turns out like electrolyte jello.
  • Lemon (juiced) – adds a burst of citrus flavor.
  • Water – wets the dry ingredients so they can be poured into molds.

📖 How To Make Electrolyte Gummies

1️⃣ In a small sauce pan, add water and then sprinkle in gelatin, making sure none of it clumps. The gelatin will seem grainy at first. Whisk until fully combined.

2️⃣ Put the sauce pan on the stove over low heat. Keep whisking until gelatin fully dissolves into a clear liquid. It is important that the water is hot but not boiling.

3️⃣ Add gelatin liquid to a glass measuring cup. Whisk in lemon juice and one scoop of electrolyte powder. Continue whisking until powder has fully dissolved.

4️⃣ Pour and portion into a silicone mold. Set in fridge for at least one hour before popping your gummies out of the mold. Enjoy!

Gelatin is a water-soluble protein that is derived from collagen. Once gelatin is mixed into hot water and cooled, it turns into a jello texture.

IMPORTANT: Collagen peptides are NOT the same as gelatin. Collagen peptides alone will NOT give your gummies the jello effect they need. The best collagen gelatin to buy are Great Lakes Gelatin (the ORANGE canister) and Vital Proteins (the GREEN canister).

🐻 Silicone Molds To Make Gummies

You can use any silicone mold you like for making this electrolyte gummies recipe! I grabbed a regular square one at a craft store in the baking section, but they can easily be purchased online. The options are endless! Before I purchased a silicone mold, I simply used silicone muffin tins.

♻️Storing Instructions

Storing in the fridge makes sure they hold their shape and they last longer. If stored in the fridge in an airtight container, gummy electrolytes will last up to a week. If not stored properly, they will get hard and too chewy quickly. They cannot be frozen as the chews won’t solidify like freezing a liquid because of the gelatin.

These raspberry lemonade electrolyte gummies are easy to make, are packed with protein and keto and kid friendly! 

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These raspberry lemonade electrolyte gummies are easy to make, are packed with protein and keto and kid friendly! 

Raspberry Lemonade Electrolyte Gummies

These raspberry lemonade electrolyte gummies are easy to make, are packed with protein and keto and kid friendly! 
4.70 from 26 votes
Print Pin Rate
Prep Time: 10 minutes
Cook Time: 1 hour
Total Time: 1 hour 10 minutes
Servings: 2 servings
Calories: 96kcal

Ingredients

Instructions

  • Add 1 cup of water to a small sauce pan and sprinkle 2 tablespoons of gelatin in making sure none of it clumps. This helps the gelatin to "bloom" and will seem grainy at first, but whisk it until fully combined.
  • Next put the water and gelatin over low heat and keep whisking until gelatin fully dissolves into a clear liquid. It is important that the water is hot but not boiling.
  • Next, add gelatin liquid to a 2 cup measuring cup and whisk in the juice of one lemon and one scoop of until fully combined.
  • Pour and portion into silicone mold and set in fridge for at least one hour before popping out of the molds and enjoying.
  • Store raspberry lemonade electrolyte gummies in fridge for up to 2 weeks.

Notes

If you have another flavor of electrolyte powder, simply omit the lemon juice and continue on with the recipe!

Nutrition

Serving: 1/2 batch | Calories: 96kcal | Protein: 12g

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17 Comments

  1. Gelatin or gelatine (from Latin: gelatus meaning “stiff” or “frozen”) is a translucent, colorless, flavorless food ingredient, derived from collagen taken from animal body parts. Brittle when dry and gummy when moist, it is also called hydrolyzed collagen, collagen hydrolysate, gelatine hydrolysate, hydrolyzed gelatine, and collagen peptides. Sooo according to this definition collagen peptides is simply another name for gelatine

    1. Despite the definition you found, collagen peptides will not work with this recipe as it does not get gummy and dissolves in hot or cold water. Peptides are a more processed form of gelatin for that purpose. Thank you!

  2. How much is “1 scoop” of the electrolyte powder? If I have a different brand, the scoop won’t be the same. Is it close to a certain number of teaspoons or something?

    1. Hi, Alyssa! I just peaked at a few different brands, and it looks like most scoops are about a tablespoon. That said, a tablespoon of the electrolyte powder should do the trick. -Krista (Team Thyme & JOY)

  3. This is a wonderful recipe, but I wanted to warn about Dr. Bergs Electrolyte Powder. The ingredients list says that it contains “natural lemonade”. Lemons contain sugar. When I leave the liquid made with this product in a clean plastic bottle for a few days, mold spots form inside the bottle. Disgusting, and probably evidence of sugar. I would test this product for sugar before relying on it as part of a low-carb diet.

  4. Thank you so much for this recipe! I make it every single week. It’s a fun way to get my electrolytes, and my gelatin. I made a few minor Modifications to make it easier for me. Instead of juicing a lemon, I add 2 tablespoons of lemon juice. And because I’m not using the same electrolyte powder, I just use 1 tablespoon of the one I do have. That’s it. Thank you again for this great recipe.

  5. This is common jello. While I am happy that there is a recipe for electrolyte hello, I am crushed that these are not gummies. Jello equals okay. Gummies would have been amazing.

  6. 5 stars
    I am eager to try this gummies because I have a condition that makes my sodium levels very low and water alone does not help me star hydrated. I’s just like to know how much is a scoop of the electrolyte powder. Thank you

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