skip to main content

Pedialyte Oral Electrolyte Powder Variety Pack -- 8 Packets

Pedialyte Oral Electrolyte Powder Variety Pack
  • Our price: $10.99

Out of stock
View Similar Products

Added to My List as a guest.

Your guest list will be saved temporarily during your shopping session.

Sign in to add items to your saved list(s).

1 item added to your list

Pedialyte Oral Electrolyte Powder Variety Pack -- 8 Packets

Oops! Something went wrong and we were unable to process your request. Please try again.

Pedialyte Oral Electrolyte Powder Variety Pack Description

  • Variety 8-packs include
  • Strawberry - natural flavor with other natural flavors
  • Fruit Punch - natural and artificial flavor
  • Grap & Apple - artificial flavor
  • Kosher

Pedialyte Powder Packs are a convenient way to help prevent dehydration due to diarrhea and vomiting in kids over 1 year of age. When mixed according to directions, 4 Powder Packs provide the same hydration as 1 Pedialyte Liter.


  • Mix one pack of Pedialyte Powder with 8 fl oz (1 cup) water only. Stir or shake to dissolve.
  • Tastes best when served cold.
  • For children 1 year of age and older: Begin with small frequent sips every 15 minutes, increasing serving size as tolerated. Continue to use for as long as symptoms are present.
  • To maintain proper hydration, 4-8 servings (32 to 64 fl oz) of Pedalyte® may be needed per day. Consult your doctor if vomiting, fever, or diarrhea continues beyond 24 hours or if consumption needs are greater than 2 liters (64 fl oz) per day.
  • *These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

    Ingredients: Fruit Punch Flavor (Anhydrous Dextrose, Citric Acid, Malic Acid, Potassium Citrate, Salt, Sodium Citrate; Less than 2% of: Natural and Artificial Flavor, Calcium Silicate, Sucralose, Acesulfame Potassium, Red 40),

    Grape Flavor (Anhydrous Dextrose, Citric Acid, Malic Acid, Potassium Citrate, Salt, Sodium Citrate; Less than 2% of: Natural & Artificial Flavors, Calcium Silicate, Sucralose, Acesulfame Potassium, Red 40, Blue 1,)

    Apple Flavor (Anhydrous Dextrose, Citric Acid, Malic Acid, Potassium Citrate, Salt, Sodium Citrate; Less than 2% of: Artificial Flavor, Calcium Silicate, Caramel Color, Sucralose, Acesulfame Potassium), and

    Strawberry Flavor (Anhydrous Dextrose, Citric Acid, Malic Acid, Potassium Citrate, Salt, Sodium Citrate, Natural Flavor; Less than 2% of: Calcium Silicate, Sucralose, Acesulfame Potassium, Red 40, Blue 1).

    The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
    View printable version Print Page

    How to Know if Your Child is Too Sick to Go to School

    What do you do when your child wakes up with the sniffles? Deciding when your child should stay home and when they should go to school can be a challenge. If you kept them home every time they had a tummy ache or runny nose, they’d never make it through the school year. But, certain aliments warrant a day (or two!) of much-needed rest.

    Mother Checking Daughter's Forehead for Fever While Holding Thermometer During Cold and Flu Season |

    Check with your child’s school to discover their specific sick day policy. You should also check in with your child's healthcare provider if you have questions about any of their symptoms. That said, it helps to have some basic guidelines to go by.

    These five symptoms mean keep them home.

    When to keep your child from school 

    1. They have a fever.

    When your child has a fever of 100.4 or over, it’s time to keep them home. A fever means your child is possibly fighting infection and is probably spreading germs. Keep them home, give them lots of fluids and allow them ample time to rest. Don’t send them back to school until they have been fever-free (without fever-reducing medication) for 24 hours.

    2. They have diarrhea. 

    Diarrhea means the body is trying to rid itself of germs. There are multiple causes of diarrhea. The most common is a virus. But, whatever the cause, keep your child home until diarrhea has stopped for at least 24 hours.

    3. They've been vomiting. 

    Vomiting is similar to diarrhea in that it’s often the body’s way of ridding itself of germs. It’s a symptom that’s hard to miss, and admittedly can be quite scary for you and your child. If your child is vomiting, it’s best to keep them home for at least an additional 24 hours since their last episode.

    4. They're suffering from other sever symptoms.

    It’s unrealistic to keep children home from school with every sniffle, sore throat and cough. If your child is suffering from severe cold symptoms like uncontrollable coughing and hacking up phlegm it might be worth keeping them home, especially if it’s coupled with lethargy. Once they are over the worst of it, they can return to school. If you suspect the flu, with fever, muscle soreness and headaches, put in a call to the kid’s doctor and keep your child home.

    5. They have something contagious. 

    The flu isn’t the only contagious issue schools worry about. Illnesses like strep throat and pinkeye need to be treated with medication for at least 24 hours before your child can return to school. Other illnesses like chickenpox and measles will keep your child out of school longer. When in doubt, err on the side of caution and call your child's healthcare provider. 

    Helping your child to feel better

    Once you've established that your child needs to be kept home, what can you do to help them feel better?

    A great place to start is rest. The body needs sleep to heal. When they are just coming down with something, they might have no energy to do anything but sleep. But while they’re healing, they may be tempted to use up their energy reserves.

    Keep it low-key. Keep a secret stash of mellow projects like coloring and activity books, games and crayons, as well as fun books to read. High fevers, vomiting and diarrhea can all leave kids dehydrated. Add in lots of fluids. Fever-reducing medication isn’t always needed, use your judgment and ask the healthcare provider. It’s also good to have a well-stocked medicine chest with other remedies to ease discomfort.

    Don’t forget the hugs. Everyone feels vulnerable when they’re ill, especially children. So be extra attentive and caring. You might want to put some of your to-do list on hold and keep the focus on them. Knowing you’re there for them will help set them at ease.

    Need more relief? Consider these natural, kid-friendly products:

    Zarbee's Children's Cough Syrup plus Mucus Relief Natural Grape |'s 4 Kids Tummy Ache |

    Little Remedies Sore Throat Pops Honey |

    Sponsored Link
    Sign Up & Save

    Get exclusive offers, free shipping events, expert health tips & more by signing up for our promotional emails.

    Please enter a valid zip code