That Would Further My Investigation: Dangers Of Drinking Deionized Water

deionised waterPotentially because of a high reactivity to surface tissues in our bodies.

Are you aware of any effects that would be created by consuming pure water and is there any written articles, reports, and all thatand suchlike that would further my investigation. Basically, thank you for any assistance you should be able to give me. Normally, deionized water is an usually pure sort of water. A well-known fact that is. Water actually is a very aggressive solvent. In our normal contact with water, it already has a bunch of things dissolved in it, and is pretty tame. Deionized water is so aggressive that it will begin to attack metal, plastic, or even stainless steel. It will dissolve carbon dioxide in the air. Needless to say, it would have a vitamin opposite effect, drawing out the minerals and vitamins in your body, if someone was to drink deionized water. Then, I am not sure if there areSo there’re any documented studies, That’s a fact, it’s common knowledge that drinking deionized water is harmful.

Deionized water is harmless.

deionised waterDrink all you want. The water will quickly dissolve some sugars and electrolytes from your mouth and especially from your digestive system, and will become just plain water. As a result, they are also hospitable breeding grounds for bacteria, the only potential harm from deionized water might come from the resin used to demineralize the water not only are these resin beds somewhat limited in their capacity. However, the bacteria which grows in clean water is usually harmless. The problem with deionized water is the cost it is just not worth the price from a drinking water perspective when so many other, less expensive, water purification systems exist.

With a total dissolved solids of more than 1000 parts per million, by the same token, mineral water, is also no better or worse for you. From a nutritional standpoint, there arefor the most part there’re almost no nutrients or minerals in any potable water, certainly not enough to be nutritionally significant, including expensive designer waters. Distilled water and deionized water do not taste very good straight from the treatment source. Chill them and shake them before serving to aerate a bit, to make these pure waters more palatable. Now pay attention please. This distilled water is pre aerated, store bought distilled water is usually shipped in high density polyethylene bottles which are permeable to oxygen. Regular bottled water from a reputable company and filtered tap water are still the best source for pleasant tasting water. Generally, from a health perspective, distilled, deionized, drinking, demineralized, spring, mineral, fluoridated, tap, and stuffand all that stuff, are all about the same from a nutritional and health perspective, Don’t believe the hype. Carbon filtering will take care of that bulk item, and biologic safety is addressed by sanitation, taste is an issue.


The water supply system is completely safe in almost all cases, and for the worriers, filtration and commercial bottled water can fill in the rest, as far as other contaminant issues in the western world.

Manufacturing Demineralized water for the last ten years.

To my knowledge there isn’t hard evidence about drinking deionized is good or bad. Anyway, all I can say accidental consumption of small quantities has not caused any visible harm.

Read the WHO article cited above, Red, I appreciate your ‘downhome’ approach and practical knowledge. Having a commercial practice to defend doesn’t exempt you from doing your homework and maybe learning about some new research and perspectives. Citing the known corrosive nature of carbonated water is a ‘non scientific’ dark red herring that isn’t relevant to this discussion. Red’s posting an implication that bottled water does not significantly leach minerals from the body, whereas cola drinks do from which I inferred that if we’re genuinely concerned about minerals leaching from the body we should be addressing that known major contributor, peripheral instead debatable leaching characteristics of bottled water.

deionised water

And now here’s a question. What does deionised water do, this is the case right? Lab/factory workers are advised not to drink deionised water. What is the explanation to this? Is it fact because that the water filtering costs are very expensive, or is it because drinking too much/too pure water is bad for our health as it breaks down the essential nutrients and the tissues in our body? Of course what really was the likely cause for this? Dean, I reckon people might be willing to help you with your homework after you demonstrate an attempt to do it yourself. Nonetheless, i can’t see how you could possibly have even read this one page and yet still phrase your questions the way you did.

Having read all this advice I have concluded that DI water is safe and so I am going to start using it to make my morning and afternoon cups of tea. If I die then I will hold you all responsible. Just kidding. Seriously, if I start experiencing aftereffects I’ll post them here. DI water is about the best tasting thing on the planet, unless I have passed to the other side and am totally unaware of it. Remember, did I mention that I am a vegetarian as well? Guess what? The closet thing to it with regards to taste is Aquafina or Dasani, if I do not have DI water with me when I am out. With no consequences, all of our employees drink and have done so for years.


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