Read this article before you consider paying for your drinking water.
Wouldn’t it be nice to stop poisoning ourselves with polluted or unhealthy drinking water? I, for one, felt that I would love to find a source of safe inexpensive drinking water. (Ideally, I’d love to turn on the tap, and out it would flow!)
Whether it’s curing cancer with magnets or herbal wonder-remedies or Vioxx, we’ve all seen the fantastic claims people make about their health products AND about how your whole life will be changed! I can tell you right now that 90% are frauds. You may even have fallen prey to some of these scams, selling you the latest fad. Me too. I’ve bought so many kinds of drinking water, I can’t recall. (If a lie is repeated often enough, it becomes “the truth”).
Finally, after many disappointments, I got FED UP. I decided to get to the bottom of this desire we all have to make sure that our most basic nutrient — water — will keep us healthy, not make us sick.
I checked out endless commercial websites and a number of university and government sites, and I was dismayed at what I repeatedly found:
–Outdated information or info repeated from other websites
–Wild and sensational claims
–No refunds, etc.
I already knew that we can’t trust our tap water because of the presence of up to 2000 contaminants.
Specifically, I found:
a) Bottled Water: a real mish-mash of quality, often no more than filtered tap water sold at outrageous mark-ups and at quite an environmental cost.
b) Reverse-osmosis and distilled water: completely ignored the medical evidence of the dangers in the ongoing drinking of water that is void of minerals, the acid in nature, and oxidizing.
I quickly realized that these products were either useless, overpriced, or potentially harmful long-term. And the companies were smiling all the way to the bank.
Nevertheless, I was able to find products that were well-researched and legitimate: water ionizers and certain filters. I found two websites providing comparisons of reliable water purifiers: www.waterfiltercomparisons.net and
www.waterpurifier101.com. (While the first of these sites does not address the problem of acidity in drinking water, it is straightforward in its assessment of what various water filters do.)
I hope that you’re not misled by false claims, and take a look at these resources, for the sake of your health.