Rain water is the most natural of all water. But it is in a pure state only at the moment of condensation. As it falls to earth through a polluted atmosphere, it picks up many impurities.
Distilled water is "rain in a chamber", intercepted at the point of condensation and brought straight to you for use. It has been heated so it turns to a vapour, leaving behind virtually all chemicals, inorganic minerals and impurities. Then it condenses back to water - clean pure water.
When we drink impure water, the body acts as a filter, trapping a % of the inorganic minerals and other impurities suspended in the water. The body can only use organic minerals (mostly obtained from food, not water) for cell processes. The inorganics that remain, line arteries and other vessels and deposit in the joints, creating disease. A filter eventually becomes clogged and useless - fit only to be discarded - don't subject your body to that fate!, drink pure water (H2O), drink Dew Dropô Purewater.
Distillation removes waterborne contaminants such as viruses, bacteria, organic and inorganic chemicals, heavy metals, volatile gases, cysts and other contaminants. Distilled water has a very low "Conductivity", measured in micro siemens (<20ĶS). This is equivalent to less than ten "Parts Per Million" (<10ppm) and indicates virtually no minerals, trace elements or solids. It is clean, pure H2O, natural and healthy.
It is an effective way to reduce virtually all unwanted minerals, chemicals and tastes from the water. With a purity of less than 10 ppm (parts per million) contaminants - 'that is clean!'
Another particular benefit is that it uses no chemicals, thus avoiding the creation of new chemical complexes, that could be carcinogenic (cancer forming).
It is not a wasteful method of producing pure water. Small household distillers waste no water and commercial distillers 'dump' approximately 20% of water consumption every 24 hours (to maintain the cleanliness of the boiling chamber). Reverse osmosis (RO) systems on the other hand are gross waster of water. It is not uncommon for a household RO system, producing approximately 8 - 12 litres, to waste up to 52 litres per day. That is an approximate 80% wastage! In South Africa, which is presently classified as a water-stressed country (have less than 1 700 cubic metres of water for each person per year), this is a very environmentally irresponsible way to purify our household drinking water? In Gauteng, in particular, demand is calculated to exceed the average water availability from all natural resources within 20 years! If we donít learn how to use our limited supplies wisely, we will move into the water-scarcity category of less than 1 000 cubic metres per person per year by 2025.
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