Chemical advances meant for higher production and lower costs of everyday products have exposed our water supply to more toxins than ever before. According to a USA Today article published September 19, 2019, “New study says even ‘safe’ drinking water poses a risk.”
“The vast majority of community water systems meet legal standards. Yet the latest research shows that contaminants present in the water at those concentrations – perfectly legal – can still harm human health.” said Olga Naidenko, the vice president for science investigations at EWG, an environmental advocacy group.
Tested and Certified to NSF and ANSI Standards
Household water is directed through a prefilter for filtration to remove sediment, chlorine taste and odor, and particulate matter
The water is then forced, by pressure, through a semi-permeable membrane where a high percentage of the dissolved solids, etc. are rejected and flushed.
Filtered water is reserved in the storage tank until needed.
An activated carbon absorption block filter that removes tastes and odors polishes the water
The final stage your water passes through a mineralizer that brings up the PH value of your water to maximum health levels immediately before going to the faucet.
This could be the best water filter system available today!
— Gary Chappell
“If you or a loved one is looking for the highest quality, most affordable, and effective way to get mineralized reverse osmosis water on tap, then the Angel 360 is for you.”
Bottled water is costly, nearly 10 times as much as the water you get from our superior Angel 360 System, when calculated on an annual basis. More importantly, bottled water is not as healthy as we might think. According to a Time.com article (https://time.com/5581326/plastic-particles-in-bottled-water/) published in May of 2019, “Plastic contamination is rampant in bottled water.” That was the unsettling conclusion of a study published last year in Frontiers in Chemistry that analyzed samples taken from 259 bottled water brands sold in several countries and found that 93% of them contained “microplastic” synthetic polymer particles.
Sherri Mason, author and sustainability researcher at Penn State Erie, the Behrend College, mentioned in a report that of 11 of bottled water brands tested are among the most popular and widely available in the U.S. Samples from the brands tested varied in plastic concentrations, and the average across brands was 325 microplastic particles per liter of bottled water, researchers found. Nestlé Pure Life had the largest average concentration of plastic particles out of all the brands tested; one sample from the brand was found to contain more than 10,000 microplastic particles per liter.