About The Water Composition

Natural Electrolytes

Mineral and spring waters are not just H2O,
but also they have key elements like Calcium, Magnesium or Potassium,
which are extremely important for our health. Some others need to be avoided, such as Sodium.

Calcium (Ca)

is a naturally occurring mineral necessary for the human body. It is considered one of the six essential minerals. It must be incorporated into the diet through outside sources, such as dairy products, different fish species, spinach and broccoli among other sources.

Magnesium (Mg)

is a mineral belonging within the alkaline earth metals. Magnesium plays a central role in metabolic, muscular, and cardiovascular performance.

Sodium (Na)

is one of the chemical elements found in salt. Salt, also known by its chemical name Sodium Chloride, is a crystal-like compound that is abundant in nature and is used to flavor and preserve food. The US government recommends limiting daily Sodium intake to 2,300 milligrams (one teaspoon) because too much sodium can lead to high blood pressure, heart disease and stroke. Some bottled waters can be high in Sodium, and the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) recommends only drinking water that contains up to 20 mg of Sodium per liter or less.

Bicarbonates (HCO3)

The high concentration of calcium and magnesium ions in naturally sparkling water generates a higher concentration of bicarbonate, creating health benefits such as helping digestion, preventing renal stones and neutralizing lactic acid generated during physical activity.


An alkaline refers to the pH level or acidity in a liquid or solid. The pH scale runs from zero to 14, with 7 as the neutral mid-point. The alkalinity level of drinking water is important because the human body functions best when the pH level is slightly alkaline. It is beneficial to human health because it reduces inflammation, keeps tissues agile and strengthens bones.


The total dissolved solids (TDS) comprise inorganic salts like calcium, magnesium, potassium, bicarbonates, sodium etc. dissolved in water. The TDS level in natural waters typically range from about 20–1,000 mg/L.