So what are the most expensive bottled water brands in the world? Insider Monkey has recently published an interesting article about this topic. Drink a lot of water! – we are said. But what kind of water should we drink? Water taste comes from different minerals and substances in water, as well as from the bottle as we have noted earlier, and it is no matter of quality. Water quality and waste problems are topics for themselves, as they are hot always issues, adding marketing and advertising to their gravity. But we are here for an easier question perhaps, but, that’s, on the other hand, the matter of a personal taste. As for me, I have a well in my garden so I drink water from it. It’s clear tastes well and I have it checked regularly by the authorities. So I rarely buy bottled water. I do this because I don’t like producing unnecessary litter and try to save our globe.
Now without a further ado let’s see what Insider Monkey has investigated for us. We have picked three most expensive bottled water brands in the world?
The first one is Fine Natural Artesian Water. Established in 1998 by the company Eau Finé is Fine Natural Artesian Water. So, why is Fine Natural Artesian Water so expensive? This water has a pH of 7.8 that makes it fall into the alkaline orientation of bottled water. Naturally filtered tens of thousands of years, 600 meters deep in the Fuji volcanic belt makes the mineral and free from pollutants. Volcanic rocks are natural purifiers where water can absorb minerals as well. The second water brand is Tasmanian Rain. If you didn’t guess from the name alone, the source of Tasmanian Rain, one of the most expensive bottled water brands in the world, is rain. It doesn’t come from a city rooftop or anything, but rather from the island of Tasmania, Australia where pollution is minimal. Once collected, it is bottled carefully and transported to various luxury hotels, restaurants, and spas. The last one for today is Lauquen Natural Aretesian Water. The pH factor of Lauquen Natural Artesian Water is 7.2. The Andes Mountains in the region of Patagonia, Argentina are the source of Lauquen where the permanent ice and rain are purified. The aquifer, which is 1,500 feet below a 20 acre virgin forest, stores the water (where it avoids exposure) until the bottling process. The target market is prime hotels, restaurants, retailers, wine bars and corporate boardrooms worldwide.
For any further useful information, read Insider Monkey’s article about 10 most expensive bottled water brands in the world.