rehydrate

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rehydrate

(rē-hī′drāt′)
tr.v. rehy·drated, rehy·drating, rehy·drates
1. To cause (something dehydrated) to take up fluid.
2. To replenish the body fluids of.

re′hy·dra′tion n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Here are five methods of softening or rehydrating home-dried fruits and serving suggestions for each kind.
A Create an intensive, rehydrating mask, which is especially effective after a long flight or when your skin is feeling dry.
The fight over the life of a comatose woman took a dramatic twist when a hospital began rehydrating her on orders from Florida Governor Jeb Bush -a development experts say raises legal issues that could complicate the case even further.
The victory answered his critics, who had doubted his big race temperament after he pulled up in Manchester with cramps that were later diagnosed as being caused by not rehydrating properly after races.
That way he will be rehydrating and consuming carbs at the same time.
Research has demonstrated repeatedly that rehydrating with a sports drink that includes electrolytes and carbohydrates helps muscles restore glycogen reserves more efficiently.
May 20 /PRNewswire/ -- EVSCO Pharmaceuticals has recently introduced Hydra-Pearls Rehydrating Shampoo, Cream Rinse and Spray as part of the current Micro Pearls Advantage(TM) dermatology product line.
A protein-containing sports drink was 15% more effective in rehydrating athletes than a conventional sports drink and 40% more effective than water, according to a new study reported in the August 2006 issue of International Journal of Sport Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism (IJSNEM).
It contains 60ml Skin Nourishing Milk Bath, 50ml Rehydrating Rosepetal Cleanser, 50ml Rehydrating Ginseng Toner, 15ml Gentle Rose Exfoliator, 50ml Vitamin Rich Body Lotion, 50ml Face & Body Wash, 15ml Pro-Collagen Marine Cream, 20ml Exotic Island Flower Body Balm in a White Waffle Bag.
To rehydrate the skin after a day out in the heat, the aftersun range includes a tan extender, rehydrating body lotion, and continuous moisture cream.
A protein-containing sports drink was 15 percent more effective in rehydrating athletes than a conventional sports drink and 40 percent more effective than water, according to a new study reported in the August 2006 issue of International Journal of Sport Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism (IJSNEM).
Containing 20 per cent urea which gives it a powerful rehydrating effect, plus peppermint oil to make it cooling and pleasant to use, the new cream has proved a hit with customers, particularly in warmer weather.