Clean, Fresh, and Affordable
Top 20 Cities with the Highest Demand for Water Delivery
Home and office bottled water delivery has become one of the most affordable, convenient, and popular ways of
getting fresh clean water. Due to its growing popularity, water delivery service is available almost anywhere
in the country. At water-delivery.org we’ve found the local water delivery services in your area. If you are
looking for artesian, spring, purified, sparkling, fluoride, or nursery water to be delivered to your front door
or office then you’ve come to the right place.
Many homes are now choosing to have bottled water and 3-5 gallon water coolers installed in their homes as the main
source of drinking water. The upfront costs of a quality water filtration system can be costly and still requires
an expensive filter to be changed throughout the year. With bottled water you won’t have to worry about the rotten
egg smell, discoloration from high iron content, or contamination from pesticides. That’s because bottled water is
regulated for impurities and quality standards by the Food and Drug Administration.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulates bottled water to quality standards much like it does for foods.
Under the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act bottled water manufacturers are held responsible for upholding quality
control processes and properly labeling water according to title 21 of the Code of Federal Regulations. These
regulations specify how water is to be labeled and sets the allowable amount of contaminants that can be present in
the water. If the bottled water doesn’t meet the strict requirements, but is still safe to drink, it must be labeled
saying that it contains excessive contaminants. The maximum allowable contaminants in bottled water are similar to that
of municipal tap water which is regulated by Environmental Protection Agency. See the FDA (www.fda.gov) and EPA
(www.epa.gov) websites for a complete listing.
The FDA specifies the types and definitions of water that manufacturers are able to use on the bottled water labels.
Below is a list of waters recognized by the FDA and is commonly labeled on bottled water.
Artesian Water - The name of water from a well tapping a confined aquifer in which the water level stands at some
height above the top of the aquifer. Artesian water may be collected with the assistance of external force to enhance
the natural underground pressure….
Mineral Water - The name of water containing not less than 250 parts per million (ppm) total dissolved solids (TDS),
coming from a source tapped at one or more bore holes or springs, originating from a geologically and physically
protected underground water source. Mineral water shall be distinguished from other types of water by its constant
level and relative proportions of minerals and trace elements at the point of emergence from the source, due account
being taken of the cycles of natural fluctuations. No minerals may be added to this water….
Purified Water - The name of water that has been produced by distillation, deionization, reverse osmosis, or other
suitable processes. Alternatively, the water may be called ‘‘deionized water’’ if the water has been processed by
deionization, ‘‘distilled water’’ if it is produced by distillation, ‘‘reverse osmosis water’’ if the water has been
processed by reverse osmosis, and ‘‘_____ drinking water’’ with the blank being filled in with one of the defined terms
describing the water in this paragraph….
Sparkling Bottled Water - The name of water that, after treatment and possible replacement of carbon dioxide, contains
the same amount of carbon dioxide from the source that it had at mergence from the source….
Spring Water - The name of water derived from an underground formation from which water flows naturally to the surface
of the earth. Spring water shall be collected only at the spring or through a bore hole tapping the underground
formation feeding the spring. There shall be a natural force causing the water to flow to the surface through a natural
Copyright 2012 Water-Delivery.org | Sitemap