Now let’s check out the best bottled water in the world in 2018. 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 of the best bottled water in the world in 2018 from their list.
The first one is Hildon Natural Mineral Water. It’s one of the premium brands for bottled water. Its quality comes from over 50 years of natural filtration through the chalk hills of the Test Valley in the Hampshire countryside. The water is filtered and bottled without any chemical changes. It was one of the first brands to market water with less than 2.9% of carbonation level. The second one Saint-Déron Mineral Water. It comes from a spring in France, enriched by minerals picked up along its voyage, and cleansed of all bacteria and nitrates. It’s the product of over one thousand and one hundred years of the distillation process and has been used as a treatment for anemia, digestive problems, diabetes and other minor health issues. The last one for today should be Icelandic Glacial water. The water is sourced at Iceland’s 4,500-year-old Ölfus Spring and shielded by an impenetrable barrier of lava rock; the Spring is constantly replenished by rain, snow, and ice-melt from the nearby mountains. It travels directly from the underground spring into the bottling facility, which maintains a positive air pressure to impede the outside air.