I am that person who hates drinking water. Where others enjoy a satisfying thirst quencher, I suffer through a barrage of sulfur, algae, swimming pool, and old metal pipes. Most days I avoid the issue entirely, subsisting on coffee, herbal tea, and the occasional LaCroix. But a few months ago, I began to suspect that chronic dehydration was the reason I continually felt tired and achy. So, in an effort to overcompensate my way to better life habits, I decided to slosh through a feat known across the internet as the Water Gallon Challenge: drinking a gallon per day for a month, with the promise of glowing skin and a lot more energy. Given my taste sensitivities, I went the filtered route and brought with me a hoard of limes, cucumbers, and sea salt, plus an emergency stash of electrolyte mix and a journal to track my energy, yoga performance, and bathroom breaks. Here’s how it went.

Day 1: I’m peeing every 15 minutes. How in the hell am I supposed to get anything done?

Day 2: I did not think it was physically possible to pee more than I did yesterday (21 times), yet here we are, 23 times. Additional instances of bodily rebellion include an afternoon of mild nausea and a slight headache.

Day 4: I didn’t feel like a 70-year-old woman when I got out of bed this morning. I deep-cleaned my house with the stamina of an old-school Disney princess. Is water the magical cure for the generalized fatigue my doctor insists is not a real thing?

Day 5: Yes! Water is life! I no longer hobble into my day with my feet and spine curled up like dry leaves. I thought this experiment would be miserable, but I totally get it now. (Though to be clear, water—even filtered water—still tastes disgusting without flavor enhancements.)

Day 7: Can we talk about how good I am at yoga right now? My hamstrings are much more flexible, and my back bends with ease. Even better, I have energy afterward, and I’m not horribly sore the next day.

Day 10: A switch to water that’s been ultrapurified by reverse osmosis (plus “carbon polishing” and UV sterilization) has proved revelatory. It’s fully palatable and delicately sweet, without a hint of chlorine. I’m now the proud owner of a refillable three-gallon jug.

Day 14: I crave water first thing in the morning instead of coffee. I don’t recognize myself anymore.

Day 19: The peeing has decreased to ten times per day. I’m still acutely aware of how much water I’m flushing down the toilet, so I’ve donated $30 to Charity: Water, which funds clean-water projects in 26 countries.

Day 24: My massage therapist confirms that my muscles and fascia are noticeably looser. She’s shocked to learn that before this, in the two-plus years she’s been trying to fix my body, I had been drinking barely any water.

Day 32: Oops, the month is over and I didn’t even notice—hydration is routine, and I’m loving it. Am I going to keep guzzling 128 ounces every day? Not unless I’m sweating buckets. But you better believe I’ll keep sipping on glorious, ultrapurified water like my well-being depends on it.

Have questions about Aleta’s Gallon Challenge? She answered some FAQs here.


Fluid Dynamics

Nicole Lund, a nutritionist at New York University’s Langone Sports Performance Center, explains the basics of hydration.

How much: “Proper hydration means 85 ounces of water a day from food and beverages, plus more to replenish what you lose when exercising.” (That’s roughly four ounces of water for every quarter-pound of weight lost during your workout.)

Energy and performance: “Physiological changes occur even in the early stages of dehydration, including decreased blood volume and less oxygen delivered to working tissues. These changes make it harder to sweat, which will increase body temperature and heart rate and make you feel more fatigued during exercise.”

Bathroom breaks: Frequent trips to the restroom are normal with increased water intake, Lund says. “As with anything else that you change drastically, your body needs time to adjust if you start drinking a lot more.”

The bottom line: “We all wake up slightly dehydrated. The easiest change you can make is to have a big glass of water first thing in the morning.”

Filed To: Health and BeautyWellness Lead Photo: Hannah McCaughey

What Happens When You Drink a Gallon of Water a Day

The benefits of drinking water are manifold – water flushes out toxins, speeds up your metabolism, prevents bad breath, regulates your body temperature, and so much more. But what about excessive water intake – like drinking a gallon of water a day? Let’s find out…

Facts About Drinking a Gallon of Water a Day

Did you know that up to 60% of your body consists of water? However, you may end up losing up to 64 ounces of water through your sweat, so it’s really important to look at your hydration options carefully. While water is not a solution for all health-related problems, there are many benefits to drinking a gallon of water a day.

1. You lose weight faster

A celebrity trainer and fitness blogger said that if you consume at least 16 ounces of water in an hour, your metabolic rate can spike by 30% in the next 30 to 40 minutes. What does this mean?

This essentially means that drinking a gallon of water a day can definitely help you lose weight faster. That’s because water is one of the essential components for activating lipase, an enzyme responsible for the mobilization of fat.

Other benefits of drinking a gallon of water per day are that you can stay off sugary drinks and be more physically active which will help you burn more calories during your workouts.

2. It improves the overall health of your skin

When you drink enough water, it gets absorbed through your kidneys and flushes out toxins that can cause skin problems. Staying hydrated means that you’re actively working towards the clear and blemish-free skin.

However, drinking water will not remove your wrinkles which are a result of DNA damage from UV lights, etc. Water won’t make those disappear because water has little to do with surface hydration.

3. It helps remove under-eye puffiness and dark circles

Basically, when your diet consists of high-sodium foods, the buildup of sodium can cause puffiness around your eyes and dark circles in some cases (although the latter is more hereditary and could be as a result of lack of sleep).

Drinking a gallon of water will flush out excess sodium from your body and help reduce under-eye puffiness and dark circles.

Here Is How to Drink Enough Water

When you’re aiming to drink a gallon of water a day, simply drinking plain water can get boring, and you’ll eventually drop the idea. Don’t worry though – we have some awesome tips to keep you motivated and hydrated.

Add flavor to your water

Adding subtle flavors like lemon, mint, watermelon, or cucumber can take the boredom of drinking plain water off the table. For best results, add fresh fruits and veggies to your water instead of artificial flavoring and concentrates.

Track water intake with an app

Even if you’re determined to unlock the benefits of drinking a gallon of water a day, you may lose track if you get caught up with life. Download an app that sends you timely reminders to pick up your water bottle and chug according to your goals.

Consume water-rich foods

Water-rich foods like cucumber, watermelon, and celery are great for snacking on. This is because of two things: their high water content means they’re low-calorie snacks, and they can keep you hydrated without making the hydration process seem overbearing and boring.

Sip water before meals

Sip water before your meals to stay hydrated. This can also help you lose weight as drinking water will make you feel full and reduce urges to eat more.

Keep your water nearby

Keep your infusion bottle or water mug nearby. Keeping your water within eyesight will automatically prompt you to reach for it whenever you feel mildly thirsty.

Can Drink Excess Water Have Any Side Effects?

There are only a few negative side effects of drinking excess water, but you can’t ignore the ones that do exist.

  • If you’re drinking a gallon of water a day, it’s inevitable that you’ll need to release the excess water through urine. This means you’ll have to frequently seek out bathrooms if you’re away from home.
  • Overhydration occurs when your body retains more fluid than your kidneys can process into the urine. This is also risky because excess fluid retention can hamper the balance of water and sodium in your blood. Overhydration can also cause other complications like congestive heart failure, liver disease, kidney problems, and uncontrollable diabetes.

Generally, the color of your urine is an indicator of your hydration levels: dark yellow urine means you’re dehydrated whereas colorless urine could mean that you’re overhydrated. Pale yellow urine means that you’re optimally hydrated.

Make Hydration an Active Goal

There are many benefits to keeping yourself hydrated and choosing water as a hydration option is the best as it’s always easily available. Try not to stray from your hydration goals, and you’ll see the benefits soon.

Don’t let the idea of too many bathroom trips discourage you from investing in the overall health of your body that can be helped by drinking a gallon of water a day.

I’m not sure where I heard about this “drinking a gallon of water a day” thing, but I thought, hey, I’ll give it a try and see what happens. I’d heard it creates radiant skin, but I wanted to see if it would help curb my appetite and help with weight loss.

So I bought a gallon jug of water since it would be easiest to visualize my progress, and I got to work. I was used to drinking about 40 or so ounces a day, give or take, so bumping it up to 128 ounces was quite a difference.

I planned to do it for an entire month but quickly realized that drinking a gallon of water a day sucks is no joke and changed my commitment to three weeks. It was much harder than I thought. For at least the first week, I would completely forget to drink water in the morning. After my 5:45 a.m. CrossFit workout, I’d drink about 20 ounces, and then another 20 at lunchtime, but by dinner, I’d realize I had way more left to drink. I ended up having to chug 80 ounces in the last two hours before bed. This gave me stomach cramps and made me have to get up at least four times during the night. Setting reminders on my phone didn’t help — I’d just ignore them. Drinking water became my job, and I wasn’t enjoying it.


But I committed to the three weeks, and even though I found that drinking that much water a day didn’t come naturally to me, I did experience some wonderful benefits. Here are the four things that happened to me after drinking a gallon of water a day for three weeks straight.



As you can see from the “before” photo, my skin wasn’t great. I’ve battled with acne my whole life and found that dairy and sugar definitely aggravated it. This photo was taken with me two and a half years off dairy and eating sugar here and there (which explains the breakouts). But after three weeks of drinking so much water, I definitely noticed my skin clear up. While continuing to eat sweet treats every couple of days, the problem areas on my face stayed clear. Even through my period. This was pretty amazing and inspired me to stick with it.

Belly Bloat

As I shared in the past, I have issues with belly bloat, and eating sugar is the culprit. I can’t have even a bite of chocolate or a spoonful of dairy-free ice cream without my stomach waging war. But when I got my hands on a new Ben & Jerry’s flavor (oh hello there, Caramel Almond Brittle), I just had to eat a bowl. I was shocked that I felt fine. I drank a lot of water before and after, and I had no cramping and my belly looked flatter. I hadn’t changed anything in my diet, just the extra water. I was floored. And this wasn’t just a one-time thing. I experimented with cookies I baked and a chocolate bar — every time, drinking that much water each day helped prevent any digestive symptoms.


Curbed Appetite

As I’ve talked about before, I’m doing intermittent fasting, specifically the 16:8 plan, where I stop eating around 7 or 8 p.m. and fast until 11 a.m. or 12 p.m. the next day. Experts say the obvious, to drink a lot of water to curb your appetite, and they’re right! Drinking a lot of water in the morning while fasting definitely kept my hunger at bay, so much so that I’d often look at the clock and realize it was past the time I was supposed to start eating.

Drinking this much water also prevented me from overeating and made me realize that before I started this experiment, my cravings weren’t actually hunger, but rather thirst. An hour after lunch, I’d often get hungry for something, but sipping down 10 or so ounces satiated my need for something in my belly. I’d also take a few gulps before dinner, sip on water throughout dinner, and drink a bunch more afterward, and this reduced my cravings for late-night snacks.

Is There a Bathroom Here?

I thought I peed a lot before this experiment! If drinking water was my full-time job, hitting the ladies’ room had me working overtime. Thanks to two pregnancies and a self-diagnosed bladder the size of a lemon, I was already peeing probably at least eight times during my waking hours. Once I started drinking 128 ounces of water a day, that increased to at least 12 bathroom visits.

This was the worst side effect of drinking a gallon of water a day, but I mean, it was to be expected — what goes in must come out, right? It made it hard to leave the house because even if I peed right before I left, within five minutes, I felt like I’d have to pee again, and then 30 minutes later, I’d have to pee again! Peeing that much in a day is no fun.

On a related note, staying super hydrated also prevented any constipation whatsoever. I had no issues in that department, which made forcing myself to drink a gallon of water a day worth it.

Final Thoughts

Am I still drinking a gallon of water a day? Hell no! Personally, downing 128 ounces a day just didn’t come easy for me, but since I did love the benefits that came along with it, I am drinking more water than I was, aiming for 60 to 80 ounces a day. And what’s great is that I’m still reaping the benefits, minus the millions of bathroom breaks.

Image Source: POPSUGAR Photography / Jenny Sugar

These days, it seems you can barely go anywhere without hearing about the benefits of staying hydrated—especially as an athlete. And as much as I know that I need to drink a lot of water, staying on top of it just slips my mind. It’s not that I don’t drink any water throughout the day, but I usually drink just one 25-ounce bottle and maybe a can of LaCroix.

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That said, I wanted to know how I’d feel if I really dedicated myself to being the Queen of All Who Are Hydrated. And to see if the benefits you always hear about—things like clearer skin and more energy—are legit.

The best way to hold myself accountable? Take the water challenge: Drink one gallon of water each day for 30 days straight with the hope that I’d want to keep going even after the 30 days were up.

But a gallon of water a day seemed like a lot, and I’d heard stories about the dangers of drinking too much water too quickly, so I reached out to Nicole Lund, M.S., R.D.N., clinical nutritionist at NYU Langone Health’s Sports Performance Center, to see what I should know before I started.

Lund told me that as long as I spread it out throughout the day and didn’t chug a gallon in one sitting, there wasn’t really too much to worry about. But she did warn me about a condition called hyponatremia, which is when there’s an abnormally low amount of sodium in your blood. It can happen if you drink way too much water and don’t take in enough sodium, and it could lead to nausea, vomiting, headache, fatigue, and—more seriously—seizure, respiratory arrest, or even brain damage.

“This is a rare occurrence seen mainly in cases of extreme over-hydration and excessive salty sweating by endurance athletes,” Lund says. So I made sure to heed her advice, hydrate throughout the day, and make sure I was taking in enough sodium through my diet along the way.

With Lund’s words of wisdom in my mind, I began my quest for better hydration, and to be honest, I learned a lot. Here are the most important takeaways I noticed.

1. I went to the bathroom—a lot.

I expected this going in, but assuming you’ll pee every 20 minutes and actually doing so are two different things. This is because your body flushes out the water it doesn’t actually need. I kind of got used to my frequent bathroom trips, but I’d be lying if I said the whole thing wasn’t annoying on some level. For example, there were times I was really in the zone at work, but my bladder was screaming at me to get up and pee, which interrupted my flow. The upside to this was that it forced me to get up and move more, so I guess I can’t really complain.

I was initially worried that this urge to pee would sabotage my workouts and my sleep, but thankfully, I was always too focused on the workout to even realize I had to pee, and while I woke up a few times in the beginning to go to the bathroom, my body eventually adjusted, and I slept through the night. Fortunately, none of my fears were ever realized.

When it came to life outside exercise and work, I felt a little self-conscious constantly excusing myself to go to the bathroom during dinners and drinks with friends, but most of them knew that I had committed myself to drinking so much water anyway, so they understood.

2. I snacked less throughout the day.

Usually in the hour or two after eating lunch, I get hungry again. So I turn to the office vending machine for a solution. While it stocks healthier options than a regular vending machine (like dark chocolate peanut butter cups instead of Reese’s), I still feel like it’s not the best option.

But because water takes up space in your stomach and made me feel full or generally less hungry. The result? For the most part, I stopped ravenously munching on everything I could get my hands on between lunch and dinner.

Overall, I started to become more in tune with how my body worked and was able to really listen to what it was telling me. I became aware of the times of day where I felt more hungry and was able to figure out why that might be. So if I felt like I needed a snack or a little something extra to get me through the day, I allowed myself to have it.

3. I had more energy.

This perk was a bit of an unexpected one. While I’ve heard and read that upping your water intake translates into a noticeable energy boost, I never quite believed it. I was one of those people who needed that afternoon cup of coffee (in addition to my morning one)—I didn’t want to chance nodding off at my desk.

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But about two weeks into my challenge, I surprised myself by declining to join a few of my coworkers for our usual afternoon trip to Starbucks. Why? I just didn’t feel like I needed it. For the first time in what felt like forever, I wasn’t completely exhausted by the time 2 p.m. rolled around.

“Water plays a large role in how our bodies function and the health of our metabolism,” Lund says. “Even in the early stages of dehydration, one can experience fatigue and diminished exercise capacity due to increased body temperature, increased respiration rate, increased pulse, and increased perception of effort.”

4. It got easier.

On day one of the challenge, I honestly thought there was no way I’d be able to do this. Five 25-ounce water bottles a day? Yikes. I was especially worried about not being able to hit the amount on weekends, since I’m usually out and about—not just sitting at my desk with a water bottle right in front of me.

In the beginning, I created the following chart to stick to in order to make sure I was drinking enough:

Five 25-ounce bottles got me to just under a gallon, so I made sure to sip a little extra throughout the day. But it really only took less than a week for me to get used to this new normal. I stopped having to force myself to follow the chart I made and think about how many bottles I had to drink each day and at what times—I just did it.
Even now, a few days after this challenge “officially” ended, I write this while sipping from my third bottle of the day. And while I might not hold myself to super strict standards of drinking exactly a gallon, I definitely think I’ve created a good habit of being conscious about staying hydrated.

Should you try this, too?

It’s especially important for athletes to stay properly hydrated, since “performance can start to decline with as little as 2 to 3 percent bodyweight loss from sweat,” Lund says. And while there’s really no “one-size-fits-all” hydration approach, it’s generally fine for most people to consume a gallon of water a day. However, if you experience any negative side effects—like the ones associated with hyponatremia—slow down your rate of consumption immediately, Lund advises.

Danielle Zickl Associate Health & Fitness Editor Danielle specializes in interpreting and reporting the latest health research and also writes and edits in-depth service pieces about fitness, training, and nutrition.

How Drinking More Water Can Help You Lose Weight

Step 1: Drink before you eat

Because water is an appetite suppressant, drinking it before meals can make you feel fuller, therefore reducing the amount of food you eat. Health resource website WebMD states that drinking water before meals results in an average reduction in intake of 75 calories per meal. Drinking water before just one meal per day would cause you to ingest 27,000 fewer calories per year. Do the math: You’d lose about eight pounds per year just from drinking water! Now imagine if you drank it before each meal. Our Gaiam Stainless Steel Water Bottle is a great way to make sure you are getting the right amount of water before a meal.

Step 2: Replace calorie-filled drinks with water

Ditch the sodas and juice and replace them with water to help you lose weight. If you think water tastes boring, add a slice of lemon. A glass of water with lemon is a recipe for successful weight loss because the pectin in lemons helps reduce food cravings. Think water doesn’t really help with weight loss? Give up those sugary drinks for just a few weeks and see the difference.

Step 3: Drink it ice cold

According to the editorial staff at WebMD, drinking ice cold water helps boost your metabolism because your body has to work harder to warm the water up, therefore burning more calories and helping you to lose weight. Plus, ice cold water is just so much more refreshing than water that’s room temperature. Our new 32 oz. Stainless Steel Wide Mouth Water Bottles merge style with functionality and can ultimately give you the tools you need to start losing weight and boosting your metabolism.

merge style with functionality and can ultimately give you the tools you need to start losing weight and boosting your metabolism.

Step 4: Hit the gym

Because drinking water helps prevent muscle cramps and keeps your joints lubricated, you can work out longer and harder. Just another way that proper hydration helps you lose weight. Whether you prefer Rodney Yee’s calm guidance or Jillian Michaels’ intense push, we have plenty of options to make your weight loss strategy fit your busy lifestyle.

Step 5: Make sure you drink enough water

If you really want the water you drink to help you lose weight, you should follow the “8×8” rule recommended by most nutritionists: Drink eight eight-ounce glasses of water per day for weight loss and to maintain an ideal weight. You might need to drink more water if you exercise a lot or sweat heavily, or less water if you drink other beverages like herbal tea (make sure they are decaffeinated).

Trent Nessler, PT, DPT, MPT, managing director of Baptist Sports Medicine in Nashville, says the amount of water you need depends on your size, weight, and activity level. He adds that you should try to drink between half an ounce and an ounce of water for each pound you weigh, every day.

How do you know if you’re getting enough water? A general rule is to check the toilet after you’ve gone to the bathroom. You’ll know you’re well-hydrated if your urine is clear or very light yellow in color. The darker your urine, the more water you need to drink, especially if weight loss is your goal. Try this Water Intake Calculator to see if you’re staying hydrated enough for your weight loss goals!

The typical adult human body is made up of approximately 60 percent water. Accordingly, a steady supply of water is a critical component of health and wellness.

Unfortunately, many people forget the benefits of drinking water. They drink soda, sports drinks and energy drinks, but plain water or other beverages that are similarly healthy are left on the shelf. The result is a crisis of chronic dehydration.

The Effects of Dehydration

When daily water intake does not exceed the amount of water that the body excretes through sweat, urine and stool, dehydration follows. Symptoms of this condition may include persistent thirst, feeling sleepy or sluggish, headache, dizziness and dry skin. Urination happens less frequently, and when it does occur, the urine is dark and yellow.

Someone who is dehydrated is putting a strain on every system in their body. A dehydrated body cannot dispose of toxins as is necessary, and if the condition is chronic, kidney stones and kidney disease can develop.

What Does Water Do for the Body?

Water helps people accomplish an astonishing number of tasks every day by supporting optimal body functioning. Drinking enough water helps to regulate body temperature and provides essential lubrication for every joint. It enables the body to get rid of waste products and toxins. Just as vitally, staying hydrated supports the proper functioning of all organs.

How Much Water to Drink in a Day

Many people have heard or read advice regarding how much water to drink a day. Eight glasses is a good rule of thumb, but it’s not a hard-and-fast rule. Depending upon activity level and climate, people may need more or less water.

Benefits of Drinking a Gallon of Water a Day

Does drinking a gallon of water a day sound like too much? Many studies suggest that people would benefit from drinking precisely this amount of water. The trick is to sip it slowly, little by little, throughout the day. If this practice can be sustained over a period of time, the many benefits of drinking water are bound to become clear.

Take a look at these 10 Benefits of Drinking a Gallon of Water a Day to see how this practice could improve your health.

1. More Energy

Most people deal with a lack of energy on a regular basis. It strikes some people in the early afternoon while others notice that their energy levels drop in the hour before lunch. Others simply feel tired all of the time.

This isn’t necessarily a problem caused by lack of sleep. It may be that these people are all at least mildly dehydrated. If they tried drinking a gallon of water every day, they would likely begin to feel more energized at every hour and sleep better at night.

2. Maintain the Balance of Bodily Fluids

When the body isn’t getting enough fluids, the brain turns on the thirst mechanism. This is like an early warning system that tells the body it’s time to drink water. An intake of a gallon a day means fewer instances of dry mouth because the body can produce saliva. Being sufficiently hydrated also alleviates dryness in the nose and throat because of the production of helpful mucus. Fluids that deal with digestion, circulation, and absorption of vitamins and minerals also are supported by drinking a gallon of water a day.

3. Clear Up Skin Problems

Many studies suggest that some of the best care that the skin can receive comes from within. Skin that is adequately hydrated looks less dry and wrinkled. Moreover, spots of flakiness and itchiness become fewer and farther between when the entire body is getting enough fluids. Many people who have experimented with drinking a gallon of water a day report that their skin glows and looks smoother thanks to the extra hydration.

4. Fewer Headaches

One of the earliest symptoms of dehydration is a headache, and many doctors count dehydration as a factor for patients with migraines. Keeping hydrated by drinking a gallon of water a day is a smart way to prevent headaches before they start.

5. Fight Bloating

Bloating may happen for any number of reasons. Regardless of why it occurs, most people just wish it would go away. Drinking a gallon of water every day may actually help to accomplish that. However, it’s important not to chug that gallon all at once. Stick to a slow and steady pace to alleviate bloating and to avoid causing it in the first place.

6. Shed a Few Pounds

A dehydrated body sends and receives confused signals. Dehydration can cause feelings of hunger, even just after a meal. Or, a lack of adequate fluids can lead to cravings for sugar. When the body is receiving enough fluids, then those hunger pangs subside, and so does the desire for sweets. Additionally, people who drink a gallon of water a day typically experience fewer cravings and hunger pangs overall. This may mean indulging in fewer snacks and enjoying smaller meals.

7. Help Digestion and Constipation

The body simply cannot function normally when it is dehydrated. This leads to digestive issues and constipation. These problems not only are inconvenient, but also uncomfortable. Drinking a gallon of water a day will bring about an almost immediate change in these conditions.

8. Lighten Under-Eye Circles

Many people are troubled by dark circles under their eyes. Some of this discoloration is hereditary, but it also can be caused by dehydration. Try a gallon of water a day to see if those circles will begin to lighten.

9. Improved Brain Function

A hydrated brain is one that can reason, think and create memories. It is alert, flexible and capable of accurately perceiving circumstances. One of the benefits of drinking water is enhanced cognition.

10. Better Performance

Dehydration makes the body clumsy and slow to respond. Proper hydration enables agility and quick reflexes as well as lubricated joints that are less likely to be stiff and painful.

10 Benefits of Drinking One Gallon of Water per Day

Just how important is drinking one gallon of water a day

Drinking One Gallon of Water might seem to be another mountain to climb for you if you have not been taking it on a regular. For those who take lots of water understand how easily one can adapt to taking this much of water on a daily. In discovering some of the benefits of drinking lots of water below, hopes are that you try or continue to take a gallon of water each day from your 1 Gallon Coldest Water Bottle.

1. Less Pinch on the Pocket

Let’s not lie to ourselves and agree that taking other forms of drinks costs us a ton of money and makes us lose more as compared to drinking water. If we are not drinking water then we are definitely consuming other forms of drinks to assist our bodies to remain in the perfect state. Drinking one gallon of water per day shall save us money in that water is cheaper and easier to access as compared to other drinks. You can keep the fresh water in a 1 Gallon Coldest Water Bottle that will keep the water cool for over 36 hours.

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2. Trashing the Toxins from Your Body

Water dilutes both urine and poop in the body which gives our body the chance to excrete easier. Toxins in the urine could expose us to UTI’s and Kidney damage, while no water in poop could mean that the liver suffers from cleansing the poop and this could lead to damage.

3. The Catalyst for Nutrients Digestion In the Body

How easier would we expect the food to be broken for digestion into our bloodstream? Water aids in enabling the digestion process to easily occur in the gut. In drinking water, we are in the position to have this process seamless through our 1 Gallon Coldest Water Bottle.

4. Maintain and Lose Body Weight

If you are drinking more water and less sweetened drinks or calories rich drinks aid in keeping and losing weight as fewer calories are taken in. Water also keeps you going while working out thus enabling you to easily achieve your weight loss goals.

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5. Drinking One Gallon of Water Prevents Headaches

The reason why you could have had a headache at times is the fact that you are dehydrated or overheated. To prevent dehydration, drinking more water is a prevention strategy you can use to prevent a headache.

6. Better your Appetite and the Need for Food

It’s common to mistake hunger for thirst. In drinking more water we are sure that we are not thirsty but hungry and this ultimately increases your appetite and the need for food intake.

7. Stay Healthy Drinking Water

If you are looking for health tips, then drinking water from your 1 Gallon Coldest Water Bottle is one of them. It enables the body water balance to stay at bay thus increasing your immune system and enabling less exposure to illness-causing germs.

8. Water Boosts Your Energy Levels

Have you been to a point where you feel low on energy? That should not be a problem for you. Drinking more water shall boost your energy levels even before you know it you are up and running.

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9. Better Your Skin Complexion

Having a dry skin is not a great condition and this could even lower the individual esteem levels due to a feeling of not looking good enough. Drinking lots of water mean’s the skin has the opportunity to remain moist and succulent hence a better skin complexion and higher esteem.

10. The Solution to Bloating In Your Stomach

Abdominal Bloating could be caused by an exposure to taking several carbonated drinks and/or beverages. Drinking water shall assist in dealing with the symptoms and taking away the discomfort brought as a result of bloating.


Drinking one gallon of water per day from your 1 Gallon Coldest Water Bottle has several advantages inclusive of the above. There is no need to complicate it and you can start with eight glasses a day (an equivalent of a gallon per day) to make this a reality.

I know, I know…. a GALLON?! Really? That sounds ridiculous. Well, it might sound like a lot to you but to your body that sounds like nothing! I’m going to list several reasons why you NEED to drink at least a gallon a day.

  1. It makes you pretty!!!

Drinking water is important for your hair, your nails, and your skin! All around it is so beneficial. If you have dry skin DRINK WATER. If you have dry hair DRINK WATER. If your nails aren’t growing DRINK WATER. Ever wonder why the doctors always emphasize drinking water? It’s because usually if theres something that doesn’t feel right water always fixes it! If you are dehydrated it can make you more vulnerable to skin disorders and premature wrinkles.

2. It regulates body temperature.

Ever wonder why you sweat? Its because water is stored in the middle layers of the skin and when the body heats up it comes to the surface as sweat. If you don’t have enough water in your body, your body might not be able to handle too much heat strain and you could possibly get sick.

3. It makes you GO!!

Want a quick trick to help you go to the bathroom? Up your water intake. Dehydration can lead to digestive problems and constipation. And when you get constipated you can get heart burn. Basically if you don’t up your water intake one problem leads to another problem! Ultimately it will help you with weight loss as well by drinking more water it helps flush any toxins out, any waste and any excess water you may be holding.

So ditch the sugary sodas and juices and trade it for some water! Its so beneficial. Keep in mind that all you caffeine worshippers out there- for every caffeinated drink you consume you should add another bottle of water to your daily water intake. Caffeine dehydrates you as well!!

Its getting hot outside people!! Happy summer and STAY HYDRATED!!

Drinking gallons of water

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