DOING THE RIGHT THING
Founded in 1983, Glacier Water’s mini-bottled water plants can be found in neighborhoods throughout North America.
By combining advanced filtration systems with excellent service, Glacier Water provides a necessary alternative to packaged beverages.
We believe great tasting water doesn’t need a great big price. We’ve invested in about 23,000 small bottled water plants. And since we’re not delivering pre-packaged water, we don’t need a fleet of big delivery trucks to get that water to you. By drinking Glacier Water, you get great tasting water, save money, and help protect the environment.
YOU HAVE QUESTIONS, WE HAVE ANSWERS
Have a question? Want to contact us? You’ve come to the right place! Take a look at our Frequently Asked Questions first.
Glacier Water starts with your tested, safe municipal water supply. Our refill stations process this water using a 5-step filtration process:
Check out this fun video showing what happens inside a Glacier Water Refill Station.
How do I clean my refillable bottle?
Reusable plastic bottles require maintenance to keep them clean and to ensure your water is always fresh and tastes good. We offer the following maintenance tips and suggested care:
- Store your water bottles in a cool, dry place out of direct sunlight.
- Avoid washing bottles with soap; soap leaves a residue, which may not rinse out.
- Use bottles specified solely for drinking water. Do not reuse plastic milk or juice bottles.
- Rinse out bottle after each use and allow to air dry.
- Replace stored water every six months if not consumed.
Sanitize Your Bottle:
- Sanitize the container with a solution made by mixing 1 teaspoon of unscented liquid household chlorine bleach in one quart of water.
- Cover the bottle and shake it well so that the sanitizing bleach solution touches all inside surfaces of the bottle.
- Wait at least 30 seconds and then pour the sanitizing solution out of the container.
- Let the empty sanitized bottle air-dry before use OR rinse the empty bottle with clean, safe water.
Reverse Osmosis filters force water through a semi-permeable membrane under pressure, leaving contaminants behind. Although water quality is very different across the U.S., Reverse Osmosis can significantly reduce dissolved solids in the water including;