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Ice Age Water’s source is Alpine Creek, Toba Inlet, British Columbia. Above this Inlet is the Hat Mountain glacier, part of the Coastal Glacier Range, which feeds into a glacial lake, structured watershed, totally remote from habitation and industry and environmentally protected by the British Columbia Government.
This remote area is located approximately 200 miles northwest of Vancouver and visible on the coast, across from the northern tip of Vancouver Island. This designated area records in excess of 175 inches of rainfall annually, totally isolated from any source of human or commercial pollutants.
The water has a very low mineral content of less then 5mg/l, something that low is usually only achieved by melting snow or ice, as the process of freezing water vapor is a purification process. Contemporary water vapor contains organic molecules and sulfurous compounds picked up from the atmosphere. When water vapor freezes the atomic structure of ice cannot accommodate these molecules and they drop out.
As a precautionary sterilization requirement, the water line of the bottling plant runs through a UV and Ozonation process, which does not alter the unique character and structure of this glacial water.