Poisoning the well

The assaults on our physical well-being, our souls and our psyches are constant in the modern world. Many of them are unavoidable; they're in the atmosphere and the food chain. We can, however, take steps to purify our bodies of the toxins which accumulate. Distilled water is suggested by a growing number of people as a means of removing toxins. We know there are damaging compounds in our water supply and people are deluded into thinking that bottled water is somehow purer.

Watch the following video and decide for yourself whether fancy branded water in plastic bottles is any better than treated tap water.

This video is now also on our Bitchute channel because it is so important.

WATER TEST (5 minute video)

Comments   

 
0 #2 James Walter 2018-02-01 21:01
I found the unit in the UK for much less, £140
https://www.jdharris.com/water-distiller?gclid=EAIaIQobChMInIeLmcuF2QIVyqwYCh0gQgUbEAEYASAAEgJLQPD_BwE
 
 
0 #1 James Walter 2018-01-30 15:00
Here in Austria we pay €0.07083 per kwHr. I watched this video of a comparison of units, https://youtu.be/xzoZp7J_9gI The cheaper running cost unit in that video took 4.25 hours using 580 w/hr to make 4 liters. So the running cost is € 0.044/liter. I checked at a builder's store (OBI) and they sell distilled water for €0.32/liter in plastic containers. The unit costs €288, delivered, including sales tax, from Amazon here in Austria. Therefore, it takes making 1,042 liters for it to pay for itself. The Mayo clinic https://www.mayoclinic.org/healthy-lifestyle/nutrition-and-healthy-eating/in-depth/water/art-20044256 in the US was a bit weaselly about the amount of water people "need", saying that men need 3.7 liters, women 2.7 liters, of "fluids" per day (of course it really depends on body weight, not sex.) They go on to say we get some fluids from other liquids (but alcohol and some other fluids are diuretic, like caffeine in coffee, and increase your need for fluids) and 20% of the needed fluids come from foods (again, not very scientific - if you eat a lot of juicy fruits, you get more) - then fell back to the old saw, 8x8 oz water per day (about 1.8 liters). They cautioned that exercise and weather/climate will increase the requirement. I was not happy with their very vague answer and conflicting answer that did no real calculation. So I have opted for 3 liters of water per day for the average size person who does not exercise a lot, increased or reduced proportionally to body weight. If you really sweat, for whatever reason, add at least a liter. For every pint in the pub, add a pint. Then there is cooking. If you cook things in water, you need more. Back to the economics, so for a family of three, my educated by all this guess is a minimum 8 to 10 liters per day. Making the math easy, 10 liters per day means it will take you 104 days to pay for the unit (assuming it lasts forever - a false assumption). On that subject, I read the buyer's reports and it seems that the most common problem is that the heating unit stays on after the water in the boiler is gone. This is supposed to trip the breaker switch. I recommend a timer to shut it off automatically before the water all boils off. That should also make cleaning it easier.

Really bottom line is that I bought one. Even if the economics are better/worse to buy distilled water when it is on sale, I don't want to haul that much water and I don't like the plastic bottles - taste and other bad things coming out of the plastic and you have to recycle the plastic.
 

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