5.12.2008

BPA-Free Water Bottle Showdown


Concerns about the chemical bisphenol-A recently saw polycarbonate water bottles pulled from retail shelves in Canada, and changes in the U.S. appear to be following the same path. This means water bottle manufacturers have been rolling out new models or showcasing existing bottles that are BPA-free, and consumers are also taking a closer look at stainless steel, coated aluminum, and polypropylene water bottles to replace old standards. Luckily, there are a variety of styles available from a lot of great brands.

We keep a reusable water bottle at our side whenever we're in the garden, while we're working at our computers, when we're out running errands, and during travel. It's our best bet for having cold, clean water on hand wherever we are, without wasting plastic bottles or the money it costs to buy water on the go. But different needs call for different features, so there can't be one "best" bottle in this showdown; instead, we selected several of the best options we found as our favorites. We evaluated BPA-free water bottles by the following brands over a five-week period of continual use:
  • Camelbak: Maker of a wide variety of bottle styles; we tried several of their "bite-valve" straw bottles and screw lid models
  • Klean Kanteen: Stainless steel water bottles with threaded plug loop cap or sports cap
  • Nalgene: Producers of a wide variety of sports and water bottle styles, we tried their Everyday Tritan bottle, just coming on the market as the company prepares to go BPA-free
  • Polar Bottle: Makers of two-layer plastic sports bottles with a thermal lining
  • SIGG: Single-walled aluminum water bottles with a threaded plug loop cap, available in a wide variety of sizes and with several alternative lids
  • Thermos: Maker of traditional vacuum-walled, two-lid stainless-steel beverage containers and a variety of spin-off products; we tried their stylish Raya and flip-top Hydration Bottle
  • ThinkSport: A BPA-free company with 750 ml and 12 oz. stainless-steel, double-walled and vacuum-sealed water bottles
We've also rounded up most of the contenders in our new Gardenaut Store, where you can buy any of the above available from Amazon.com.

Evaluation Criteria
  • Design: Bottles were used over a period of four weeks to assess their ease of use and identify particular features that will set them apart for some users. [Excellent|Good|Fair|Poor]
  • Durability: All bottles were dropped on concrete from a height of four feet directly on their their lids, where the most fragile parts are found. Cosmetic and functional damage was logged and its implications for long-term use were assessed. [High|Moderate|Low]
  • Insulation: We created a vat of water of a consistent, cold temperature in the low 50s, filled all the bottles, and set them in a hot car for about four hours. We then took temperature readings of the water in all of the metal bottles, and the sole insulated plastic bottle in the group, to see which ones kept cold drinks coldest. [High|Moderate|N/A]
  • Value: A bottle may be inexpensive or costly, but is the bottle worth what it costs? [Excellent|Good|Fair|Poor]
Bottle Reviews

Camelbak
BPA-Free Better Bottle [Amazon.com (see note)]
Design: Good. Camelbak's "bite valve," a straw lid with a plastic housing that must be bitten to allow water to be sucked out, takes a bit of getting used to, but it works well and quickly becomes natural. This model features a twist cap to open the valve and allow water to pass through; a "classic cap" version offers a simple screw lid, and an alternate bite-valve lid design (not yet available for sale) flips the straw into a depression in the cap, one of our favorite bottle designs overall. Available in 16-, 25- and 32-oz. sizes, the smallest of these features a slimmed-down base portion to allow it to fit in standard cupholders.
Durability: Moderate. The bottle itself is made of highly durable Tritan copolyester. When bottles were dropped on their lids scratching of the lid and mild damage to some valves occurred. All bottles remained fully functional.
Insulation: N/A.
Value: Good. Priced at $8 for the Classic Cap version or $14 for the bite valve model, we believe the BPA-Free Better Bottle's thoughtful features and durability make it a good buy.

Note: There are still a wide variety of BPA-containing Camelbak bottles on the market, and the limited name changes for their non-polycarbonate version as well as the "Better Bottle" title that applies to both polycarbonate and the new Tritan bottles may be confusing some consumers. At this time only the Classic Cap model appears to be available to consumers in the BPA-free version. Any models you find in the Gardenaut Store have been vetted as BPA-free; if buying in a brick-and-mortar store, note that Camelbak's new Tritan bottles have "BPA-free" printed on the bottle itself.


Podium Bottle [Amazon.com]
Design:
Fair. The Podium Bottle features a pliant polypropylene body and a sport cap that twists to open. Water is released at the speed one would expect from this type of cap, making its graduated opening settings somewhat superfluous. The bottle's dial settings become firm near the beginning and end of the turn, making securing the valve in a fully open or closed position slightly awkward. There is no clear advantage of this lid type over the standard pop-up ring lid typically seen in biking water bottles, particularly as the latter can be opened with the user's teeth. Available in 21- and 24-oz. sizes.
Durability: High. Hardness is not necessarily equivalent to durability, as this bottle proves. The bottle suffered no damage when dropped on its lid.
Insulation: N/A.
Value: Fair. At $8 it is competitive with similar bottles, but its design is inferior even to standard biking water bottles.
Performance Bottle [Amazon.com|REI.com]
Design:
Good. The Performance Bottle features a 22-oz. soft polypropylene body and a bite valve lid.
Durability: Moderate. Dropping the bottle on its top resulted in a scratched handle and a slightly wiggly straw top.
Insulation: N/A.
Value: Excellent. For a mere $8, the Performance Bottle offers Camelbak's well-designed bite valve straw lid in a lightweight, flexible polypropylene bottle. A Gardenaut Top Pick.

Klean Kanteen


Stainless Steel Sports Bottle [Amazon.com|REI.com]
Design: Good. The Klean Kanteen's simple design does the job. Stainless steel with a small enough footprint to stand tall in most cupholders, the Kanteen's screw-top lid is easy to open and its sports top functions as expected. The possible squeaking of steel on steel of the loop or flat cap may bother some, and the sport cap is a good alternative which also keeps ice inside when drinking iced drinks.
Durability: High. The Klean Kanteen can and does dent when dropped, but dents are minor and only add to its character. The lid and neck are extremely durable. This water bottle is a tank.

Insulation: Moderate. The bottle's stainless steel is a good insulator, and a thick top plug, also stainless steel, makes a significant contribution. The mouth is wide enough to add ice, and foam sheaths are widely available to provide some insulation and keep your hands from freezing.
Value: Good. The Klean Kanteen comes in a large range of sizes - 12, 18, 27, and 40 ounces - with several cap styles available. We like the 27 oz. size best, which is generous but still fits in a standard cupholder. Foam sheaths are available to increase insulation and protect your bottle.
Nalgene
Everyday Tritan Bottle [Amazon.com]
Design: Good. The lid swivels vertically on a hinge built into its loop cap, and those who like to drink to fast will appreciate the quarter-sized opening, which makes quenching your thirst a hasty affair. The inside top of the cap has a soft seal that presses firmly against this gaping maw when the lid is closed, making the bottle leak-proof.

Unfortunately the plastic catch this lid uses lacks the satisfying snap a bottle this bulky demands, and users will find themselves fiddling with it a bit to make sure the cap on the opening is closed tight. That said, this bottle's design impressed all of our testers; the Everyday Tritan simply means business, heavy like a good sledge and nearly as strong.

Durability: High. When dropped on its lid, Nalgene's Everyday Tritan bottle popped open, but neither the hinge nor the opening sustained any damage.
Insulation: N/A.
Value: Excellent. At $9, this solid contender's value is hard to beat among non-insulated bottles. A Gardenaut Top Pick.

Polar Bottle

Insulated Water Bottle [Amazon.com]
Design: Good. Polar Bottles' sports-style plastic squeeze bottles are formed in two layers with a sealed core of insulation that helps keep liquids cool. At just over 4.5 ounces, their 24-oz. bottle is extremely lightweight bottle and clearly it and the company's 20-oz. model are the least bulky of the "refrigerating" bottles on the market.
Durability: High. The bottle's flexible polypropylene construction is highly durable. Where the new entrants by Nalgene or Camelbak pride themselves on their ability to withstand blows, the Polar Bottle gives in gently, then reclaims its turf. The bottles were not damaged, or even scuffed, by any of our drop tests.
Insulation: Fair. The insulating layer allows this bottle to outperform traditional sports bottles, but it can't compete with even single-walled metal containers. Chilling the bottle and water in the fridge solves that problem.
Value: Excellent. At $8 to $10 for their 20 and 24-oz. bottles, we think the layer of insulation makes this a standout among standard sports bottles. A Gardenaut Top Pick.
Sigg

Traveler 1.0 Liter Bottle [Amazon.com|REI.com]
Design: Fair. We love the styling on Sigg bottles - the wide array of surface graphics, the bold colors - and we do take such things seriously. But the neck is very narrow, and after a year plus in a hot car, our trusty Sigg's aluminum walls give water an off taste. We also don't care much for Sigg's sport cap, which twists to open instead of pulling up, although we do like the Mud Cap designed to go on top of it, a polypropylene dome that looks nice and is easy to use.
Durability: Moderate. Sigg's loop caps are strong and bottles are stronger, but a bottle this dedicated to appearances can't age as gracefully as a bare bottle. Some surface paints scratch easily, and dents can lead to small chips in paint.
Insulation: Moderate. The metal helps keep cold water cold, particularly if you chill the bottle first, but the neck diameter makes it hard to add ice, and the SIGG can't compete with comparable bottles with double walls.
Value: Fair. SIGG's $15-$20 price tag is the highest for single-walled sports bottles we tried, and you're paying primarily for looks. Foam sheaths are available to add insulation and protect your eye candy.

Thermos

Hydration Bottle [direct]
Design: Good. Thermos' Hydration Bottle has a dime-sized spout that gets water flowing fast. A hinged trapdoor lid springs open when you push a button and stays out of the way. A hard plastic gripping surface is a bit superfluous, but we like the bottle's small footprint, which allows it to rest snugly in standard drink holders. The lid unscrews to allow access to the main chamber, which is double-walled stainless steel.
Durability: Moderate. The lid was a bit rattled in our drop test, but functioned as normal; the lid's hard plastic was visibly scuffed. The base lacks the plastic bumper of some Thermos models.
Insulation: Excellent. The Hydration Bottle's double-walled design did a great job keeping water cold for hours.
Value: Good. It's $17, but it's clear what you're paying for. Good insulation, easy to drink from, fits in a cupholder. A good bottle all around.
Raya [Amazon.com|direct]
Design: Good. Thermos' Raya line includes insulated commuter mugs with and without handles, a slurpee-style insulated cup with a straw and dome (polycarbonate) lid, and a slimmed-down version of its classic design, with a screw-plug lid with pour spout (open the lid a bit and you can pour liquid out) and an exterior screw lid that doubles as a cup. This model a handsome and stylish bottle that updates Thermos' standard vacuum-sealed stainless steel model with a slimmer design and some soft-grip features. Available in silver or blue.
Durability: Moderate. The lid was a bit rattled in our drop test, but functioned as normal; the lid's hard plastic was visibly scuffed. The base lacks the plastic bumper of some Thermos models.
Insulation: Excellent. The Raya outperformed all other bottles in our chill test, keeping cold water at 54 degrees in a hot car for four hours.

Value: Excellent. At $19, this well-designed bottle is a bargain. It's better for desk work, where filling and drinking from the accompanying cup is a reminder to hydrate, than for anyone who doesn't want to interrupt physical activity for more than a moment. As for us, we welcome the interruptions as a chance to take a breather. A Gardenaut Top Pick.

ThinkSport


750-ml bottle [Amazon.com|direct]
Design: Excellent. The only double-walled, vacuum-sealed, stainless-steel bottle we found that wasn't made by Thermos, ThinkSport distinguishes itself with a well-designed, dual-opening lid with small and large screw-tops. The smaller offers a dime-sized opening for drinking, and the larger conceals a removable mesh guard that keeps ice inside the bottle when you drink from the small spout. The bottle's slight hourglass shape makes the large bottle easy to hold, although it won't fit in a standard cupholder.

Durability: High. The upper dome lid was slightly dented when the bottle was dropped on its lid. The carbon black model's surface reveals slight surface scratches after long-term use (we've had ours for months). If that's a concern for you, the silver model might be a better option. But make no mistake, this bottle is another tank.
Insulation: Excellent. ThinkSport's 750-ml bottle came in second in our chill test, allowing water to reach only 60 degrees after four hours in a hot car. With ice added, the ThinkSport fulfills the same basic functions of Thermos' Hydration Bottle, but with increased durability and a larger tank.
Value: Excellent. At $20, you're making an investment, but it's a good one. This is a high-quality bottle that could last a generation. A Gardenaut Top Pick.
350 ml bottle [Amazon.com|direct]
Design: Good. A more diminutive version of the above with all of the same features, ThinkSport's 350-ml bottle fits in standard cupholders and works great for those not too far from a refill. Our nearly-four-year-old uses this as her current water bottle of choice, and as long as we don't screw the top lid too tight, she can manage it all herself. This is a great bottle for adults wanting a smaller profile bottle but the benefits of double-walled insulation and stainless-steel durability.
Durability: Moderate. Vulnerabilities are the same as the larger model; at this size, only silver is available.
Insulation: Excellent. Same as above.
Value: Good. A little less bottle for your money than the larger version, we wish this bottle could come in at a bit lower price point. But it's still a very good value, and fulfills a set of needs unmet by any other bottle we saw.
We've added these bottles to the new Gardenaut Store, where all listings are and will remain BPA-free.

51 comments:

Sandy said...

When I was looking for a water bottle, I wanted one that is insulated steel, but also leakproof. I ran across a really nice one at Target one day, the Contigo Extreme Mug:
http://www.amazon.com/Contigo-Extreme-Insulated-Handle-Silver%252f/dp/B000FE7VEO/ref=pd_bbs_3?ie=UTF8&s=home-garden&qid=1210694153&sr=8-3
The nice thing about this one is the carabiner handle that you can just hook onto your bag for hands-free carrying.
They also have a handle-less model:
http://www.amazon.com/Contigo-West-Loop-Mug-%252dSilver/dp/B000NVYHJ6/ref=pd_bbs_sr_1?ie=UTF8&s=home-garden&qid=1210694153&sr=8-1
I'm pretty sure these are also BPA free, but would be interested to find out what you guys think.

Jeremiah McNichols said...

Hmmm, travel mugs are another matter entirely! The closest we came in our research was that Thermos Raya... items without clear plastic parts are unlikely to contain polycarbonate, but PC can be hard and opaque as well, so you'd want to call the company to make sure, especially since you're using a mug with hot liquids!

Sandy said...

Actually, I don't drink coffee - I'm using it for ice water. I really don't like the sport tops, and I don't want to unscrew a cap every time I take a drink. When I was shopping around, the Thermos Hydration Bottle didn't exist yet, and I don't remember seeing their smaller Backpack Bottle either. I think I'll try out the Hydration Bottle because 1) it's bigger than my current one and 2) I like the flip top with a drink opening. It's just like my kids' Foogos, without the straw!

Thank you for yet another GREAT report! I've pointed all of my parent groups to Z Rec's BPA reports whenever it has come up in conversation. You have the most comprehensive info out there!

Sandy said...

Oh, and I tried the Thermos Raya Tumbler. It wasn't worth it - it leaks like crazy, even when the lid does stay on, which it usually doesn't.

Jeremiah McNichols said...

We only tested the standard Thermos-style model. Thanks for the feedback on their travel mug.

MICHELLE said...

I know the SIGG is made in Switzerland. Could you add manufacture location for the bottles? Thanks!

thewayne said...

I think it's fine that we can identify BPA-free bottles through articles such as this one, but what about water filter containers? I have a Britta pitcher in my fridge, and if my bottles are BPA-free but the water filter is not, then I haven't really gained anything.

tommy said...

You should probably note that the SIGG aluminum bottles are coated with an epoxy-like lining that mAY contain BPA...the company will not say yes or no. However, they do offer a stainless steel version, unlined, which I bought and then returned b/c my ice cubes won't fit. The body, as you may or may not know, absorbs cold water almost 75% better than room temp. water, so that is kind of big deal if you are into extreme rehydration.

Hope this helps. My choice? The ThinkSport 750. Amazing customer service from them as well. If you have ANY problems, they will replace parts no questions asked. Second choice (not mentioned in this article) is the Nalgene Opaque HDPA 32 oz bottle. At less than $10 and still BPA-free, it's just been a proven winner for years.

Thanks!

amelia said...
This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.
Linda said...

Why not just use inexpensive LDPE bottles sold in bicycle stores ? LDPE does not leach, and since they are not rigid, breaking is not a concern. Plus it's nice to be able to squeeze the bottle.

Jeremiah McNichols said...

@thewayne: Brita water filters are BPA-free.

@Linda: People have different preferences. If an LDPE sport bottle with a pop-top is yours, the choice is a simple one!

Clarissa said...

Great reviews! What would you recommend for smaller kids (right after sippy cups)? Thanks!

hyundaiowner807 said...

LDPE bottles seem safe to use, but they make your water taste terrible. A decent alternative not mentioned in this article is the Soma Crystal Polypro water bottle. It's polypropylene (same family of plastics as microwaveable food containers). BPA free. Soma is a bicycle company, so it is sized to fit on a bicycle bottle cage, but i bring it to work all the time.

Mandy Benton said...

wow thanks for posting this, I learned a lot and now I'm off to buy a ThinkSport bottle!

purplecurls27 said...

For a refreshing drink in the summer, I love smoothies! Strawberry-banana is my favorite. I also love cream soda! I hope I'm putting this in the right place to enter to win the water bottle!

eremikos said...

Do NOT buy the ThinkSport bottle.

I bought two, and while they're certainly cool looking and well-insulated, they're very poorly designed. Within three months, I had problems with this bottle. This was via casual, around-the-house and at-the-office use, not from climbing El Cap with it.

Here are the problems: 1. the tab on the top of the small cap came loose, rendering the tether ineffectual; 2. the coating on the silver bottle started peeling away; 3. the worst issue: the metal cover over the main cap became separated from the cheap, plastic cap under it, making it nearly impossible to get the bottle open without just spinning the cover 'round and around over the un-budging cap.

After this I wrote to Kevin Brodwick, the founder of the company. He refused to let me return the bottles, telling me, "We only accept returns for defective products within the first 30 days." Thus, while tacitly acknowledging that my bottle was in fact defective, he refused to stand behind his company's $20 water bottle because I'd had it for more than a month. LAME.

I'm buying a Sigg instead.

bopster said...

There is also the bpa free Titan Water Bottle, invented by Jared Joyce in Bozeman, MT. It uses the same tritan material Nalgene and Camelbak are starting to use for their bpa free water bottles.

You can pre-order one or watch a video of Jared talking about how he came up with the idea for the bottle at
www.titanwaterbottle.com

Leave a Comment

bopster said...

Oops - forgot to mention WHY the titan is a cool bottle. Besides being bpa free, it has a built in carabiner, no-spill cap, and one-handed operation meaning you can unclip it, open the cap, drink, close the cap, and reclip it all using only one hand.

michelle said...

Does anyone have any experience yet with the bottles made by Watergeek Laboratories? The company is Canadian but the bottles are made in Texas. They also claim to contain less nickel than the other stainless steel bottles like KK. What do you think?

watermama said...

Dont you think that there is a concern with any plastic water bottles even if they dont contain BPA? They are all made of chemicals and that cant be good for you. I am only using stainless for that reason. Is there any truth to this?

EatPlayLove said...

We love our Klean Kanteens and have been using the after market sports top with ours. Much more user friendly than the screw top for on the go!

Jordy said...

With the Thermos Hydration Bottle and Raya are the lids you drink from BPA free plastic? What are they made from? Or does it even matter since it's not what the water is contained in? Seems like everything should be stainless steel to me.

randy said...

Like hyundaiowner807, I like the Soma Polypro bottle. No plasticky taste, no BPA, and it is lightweight. You can get them on-line for about $5 at dwellsmart (dwellsmart.com or http://www.dwellsmart.com/Products/Food-Containers-and-Kitchen-Supplies/soma-crystal-polypro-water-bottle )

Julia said...

Klean Kanteen is a winner for me. We've used them for over a year and they work great. Even though they aren't insulated we carry them in BuiltNY Totes and that keeps the water pretty cool for most of the day. Got ours at PlasticFreeBottles.com but now they're available all over the place.

~blue~ said...

It wasn't mentioned in the SIGG review, but the dome covers for the active/kids tops, crack REALLY easy. One drop and they split down the centre and the cover is then unusable. My kids have broken several so I have to remove the covers and use the lids exposed.

Paige said...

The Soma Polypro bottles seem to be sold out everywhere, including the manufacturer's website. Just like SIGG. Looks like the demand for healthy alternatives are currently outpacing production.

phpmyid.com said...

Sundesa, iHerb Blender Bottle with Blender Ball, 28 oz Bottle
------
-BPA Free
-electropolished high-grade surgical stainless steel mixer
-28-Ounce Easy-Grip Design
-Wide Opening For Ingredients
-Secure Screw-On Lid
-Large Drink/Pour Spout
-Stay-Open Flip Top
-Easy to Clean
-Dishwasher Safe

$6.99 - $5.00 off coupon code (OMA532) + 1.01 shipping

Brandellaa said...

For a BPA-free water bottle, I turned to glass. www.livinglavidaverde.net/store.aspx has a great one. Check it out!

Mary Lareau said...

One criterion not listed here is where the bottles are made. Most are probably made in China, so how can we trust that they're really constructed BPA-free?

Frankie said...

I would like to see weights posted in these reviews. I ride my bike and walk everywhere around the city and I also backpack in the mountains. Weight matters in any situation. My Thinksport 750ml weighs 0.88 lbs.

Nalini said...

Can anyone tell me where these bottles are made? Personally, I'm a bit apprehensive to buy any that is made in China.

Thanks

Diana Lee said...

Thank you so much for all the helpful reviews!

I've been procrastinating in buying a bottle because the number of options is downright overwhelming. This helped me narrow things down a lot.

Justin said...

Nalini,
I've been reading around and the ThinkSport & Kleen Kanteen steel bottles are made in China. That's the main reason why I'm going with Sigg--their aluminum bottles are Swiss made (though watch out, their newer Steelworks bottles are made in China). I believe anything stainless steel is going to be made in China; seems like it's cost prohibitive anywhere else.

Nalgene makes their bottles in the USA (it's even written in their newer logo).

Tia said...

Bought kleen kanteens for the kids and one of them actually split on the side and was leaking. Am assuming it was because it was dropped so many times and finally was done, but it was only a year old. I was disappointed by that given the price I paid for them.

Nick, Joei, Jade, Lily said...

sorry friends of the BPA free world, but SIGG's are not BPA free. it was found that all sigg bottles made before august of 2008 contain BPA in the linings. if you have one of these you can go to sigg's website and send it back to them for a newer model that has the new eco friendly liner. sorry! :)

Nick, Joei, Jade, Lily said...

sorry friends of the BPA free world, but SIGG's are not BPA free. it was found that all sigg bottles made before august of 2008 contain BPA in the linings. if you have one of these you can go to sigg's website and send it back to them for a newer model that has the new eco friendly liner. sorry! :)

Harley said...

Dear Jeremiah,
Glad to see you covering this issue. These look like good products, but one problem I've had with the reusables (I have several, both plastic and stainless steel) is that they can get pretty gross if you use protein or electro-mix, etc.

I'm a web developer and I did some work with a company that makes a reusable bottle with a biodegradable, bpa-free liner, which is a pretty cool solution - they have a site at http://www.smashsportsproducts.com.

Maybe you could include them in a future post? I'm sure they'd be happy to send you a bottle to try out.

Thanks,
Harley Orion

Michelle said...

Thanks for the post. I'm shopping for a water bottle and this is really helpful.

mollywaffles said...

VERY helpful review, thank you!

PlanetZeroGravityWaterBottles said...

Great articles and website! I just wanted to let you know about Planet Zero Gravity's Stainless Steel 1-liter wide mouth and 16 oz sports and water bottles. They are BPA Free, wide mouth and easy to clean. The 16-oz bottle design is unique and the bottles are made to fit in your car cup holder, kayak water holder, adjustable bike bottle rack and are easy to carry.

Planet Zero Gravity’s mission is to help reduce plastic pollution and to help people lead an active and healthy lifestyle. The owners are avid outdoor enthusiasts.

Stay hydrated with The Planet Zero Gravity Stainless Steel Water Bottles. Perfect for the trail, road, or office, they are made from food grade stainless steel. Why buy plastic water bottles that can be dangerous to your health, make your water taste terrible, pollute the environment and put a big dent in your wallet? Planet Zero Gravity’s bottles do not need an inside liner as aluminum bottles do because stainless steel has been safely used in the food industry for many years. They also have a wide mouth for easy cleaning – which allows you to add ice cubes or anything else you may put in your drink.

Planet Zero Gravity supports eco friendly living to help preserve our planet for the future generations. People and businesses need to give back to the earth if we are to put a stop to global warming and the increasing pollution that is occurring worldwide. Planet Zero Gravity is a member of 1% For The Planet. Please visit http://www.planetzerogravity.com for more information

PlanetZeroGravityWaterBottles said...

Great article and website! I just wanted to let you know about Planet Zero Gravity's Stainless Steel 1-liter wide mouth and 16 oz sports and water bottles. They are BPA Free, wide mouth and easy to clean. The 16-oz bottle design is unique and the bottles are made to fit in your car cup holder, kayak water holder, adjustable bike bottle rack and are easy to carry.

Planet Zero Gravity’s mission is to help reduce plastic pollution and to help people lead an active and healthy lifestyle. The owners are avid outdoor enthusiasts.

Stay hydrated with The Planet Zero Gravity Stainless Steel Water Bottles. Perfect for the trail, road, or office, they are made from food grade stainless steel. Why buy plastic water bottles that can be dangerous to your health, make your water taste terrible, pollute the environment and put a big dent in your wallet? Planet Zero Gravity’s bottles do not need an inside liner as aluminum bottles do because stainless steel has been safely used in the food industry for many years. They also have a wide mouth for easy cleaning – which allows you to add ice cubes or anything else you may put in your drink.

Planet Zero Gravity supports eco friendly living to help preserve our planet for the future generations. People and businesses need to give back to the earth if we are to put a stop to global warming and the increasing pollution that is occurring worldwide. Planet Zero Gravity is a member of 1% For The Planet. Please visit http://www.planetzerogravity.com for more information

Sophia said...

I recently came across your blog and have been reading along. I think I will leave my first comment. I don’t know what to say except that I have enjoyed reading. Nice blog. I will keep visiting this blog very often. Costa Rica Cheap Land for Sale

PisgahWorks said...

Pisgah Works makes a double walled vacuum sealed stainless steel bottle that works very well. Fits in cup holder in vehicle and bottle holder on bike. Works Excellent hot or cold.

sophie said...

Cool water bottles. I'm looking forward to have a lot of these.
cheap phentermine 37.5 without prescription

Alan said...

Nice looking water bottle.I learned lot about water bottle from your post.Thanks for sharing great post.

Generic Viagra said...

Wow… I liked it .. please keep posting such stuffs…. I am sure there are many who will like this stuff
http://www.pharmapillshop.com

Stainless Steel Drink Bottles Online said...

I prefer giggleware bottles, the kids absolutely love them because of the designs, I found them at

http://stores.ebay.com.au/Giggleware-Online-Store

and www.stainlesssteeldrinkbottlesonline.com

now they are the only bottlrs the kids will drink from

Stainless Steel Drink Bottles Online said...

I this might be a little dated, some of the designs Giggleware have come up with are jyst gorgeous. My daughter loves her princess bottle..

http://stores.ebay.com.au/Giggleware-Online-Store is one place to purchase.

Janey said...

I really want to get some bpa free water bottles in Seattle. A lot of my friends tell me they are safe to use, and I trust their judgement. Thanks for the overview on the benefits of each different type of water bottle.

John Howard said...

I got bpa free water bottles in Seattle and they have worked out really well for me.

Ag Poly Pack said...

The information which you have provided is very good. It is very useful who is looking for Spray Pump Manufacturers.