Did you know that your version of Internet Explorer is out of date?
To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend downloading one of the browsers below.

Internet Explorer 10, Firefox, Chrome, or Safari.

Bottled Water Goes Organic With llanllyr Source

Like us on Facebook:
The current article you are reading does not reflect the views of the current editors and contributors of the new Ecorazzi

We know that creativity is one of the most important aspects when it comes to marketing. So are we surprised that, llanllyr SOURCE, a bottled water company out of Wales in the UK, is now labeling its bottled water organic? Not really. But is this taking it over the top? Perhaps. While the soil above the source is organic, we still find it hard to label the water as such.

The llanllyr SOURCE “is one of the world’s premium quality bottled waters,” the website says. “It comes from our sources beneath certified organic fields in west Wales in the UK.” Oh, and it comes in a recyclable can as well as opposed to a plastic bottle.

According to Shots, NPR’s Health Blog, water, by definition, is inorganic. In order to be organic the “product” must be alive and contain carbon. Water, of course, is made of two things: hydrogen and oxygen. Shots also states that the U.S. Department of Agriculture, which defines the term organic when it comes to agricultural products in this country, specifically excludes water and salt.

To read more about llanllyr SOURCE and its debut at the Fancy Food Show in Washington last week, check out the recent article from Shots.

Like us on Facebook:
0 Comments
shutterstock_492480847

A Lonely Vegans Guide To Christmas (A Parody)

You’ll need pepper spray, silly-string, flash grenades, rope, and the words to “all I want for Christmas (is a vegan world)” memorised.

shutterstock_253648159

Cashback On “Premature Slaughter”

You may be eligible to claim up to $30 due to your friendly neighbourhood dairy industry “prematurely slaughtering” cattle.

shutterstock_530219830

The £5 Note That Keeps On Giving

The added irony with the £5 note situation is that tallow is a slaughterhouse byproduct, in no way different to the byproducts used in roads, houses, plastics, etc