The wellness booze trend may increase the number of beer-drinkers among the younger generations.

Young adults nowadays are drinking less compared to previous generations, with many having kicked the habit altogether. Sobriety seems to be the hip choice as more and more young adults opt for booze-free fun. Additionally, health-conscious millennials are even spending birthday celebrations at the gym.

Given the recent health and wellness craze that seems to be sweeping the nation, it was only a matter of time before beverage manufacturers took notice. It wasn’t long before the Marathon Brewing Company formulated a drink that was tuned to your health, and that drink is 26.2 Brew.

26.2 Brew is considered to be Marathon Brewing Company’s flagship drink and is advertised as a beer “for runners, by runners.” The drink was created by Shelley Smith, a marathoner, triathlete and Cicerone, and contains 9 grams of carbs, 120 calories, and 4.0 percent alcohol by the volume. The drink is also made with Himalayan sea salt, which is supposed to help your body replenish electrolytes.

Smith explained that hardworking runners are always looking for the best post-workout drinks—ones that taste good and give you a buzz without interfering with your fitness regimen.

“Even before creating 26.2 Brew, I would often enjoy a post-run beer. Many of the running clubs I am a part of go out for beers after our runs, and it’s always a great way to celebrate crossing the finish line,” Smith explained in an interview with The New York Post.

Another company targeting health-conscious individuals is Sufferfest Beer Company. With the slogan, “Will Sweat for Beer,” the company markets their drink Fastest Known Time as the beer for athletes and outdoorsmen. The 5.5 percent ABV, 165-calorie pale ale contains as much electrolyte-replenishing sodium as many standard sports drinks, along with vitamin C-packed black currants which are supposed to boost kidney and gut health.

While it seems ground-breaking that you can opt to have beer as a healthy post-workout drink, experts have reminded people to continue drinking in moderation.

“If you drink ‘responsibly’, alcohol can be a part of a healthy lifestyle, but we should not be fooled into thinking drinks with added substances might negate the effects of alcohol or make it a healthy choice,” said Samantha Heller, a senior clinical nutritionist at NYU Langone.