It is one thing to make claims that your bottled water is the best on the planet, it is another to receive awards year after year confirming those statements. Although Waiakea Hawaiian volcanic water is by far the best tasting water available, the contributions this company provides for people in need far exceed the attention they get for the product they sell.
The CEO of Waiakea Water, Ryan Emmons, made it clear years ago that he was blessed with a bounty of purified water. The aquifer discovered on the Hawaiian islands processes millions of gallons of water each day, enough for everyone to enjoy. The company was making profits right out of the gate, so Emmons decided it was time to give back to those in need. The company was donating a portion of the profits early on to families and charitable organization in Hawaii. As the word spread about this bottled water, so did the charitable efforts.
Waiakea Water partnered with PumpAid years ago because it just seemed like the perfect fit. In addition to monies donated all around the world, not Waiakea Water was sending employees who volunteered to help communities in poor countries to access clean water on their own. This need came from the fact that millions of people are dying every year because of water-borne illnesses and the lack of clean sanitary conditions. Visit forbes.com to know more.
The team from Waiakea Water show up at these communities and work closely with town leaders who access tools and supplies to build the wells needed to access the water. Volunteers help install elephant pumps that can access clean water deep in the ground, and teach the locals how to use and maintain the pumps so they are never without water again. Conservation tips passed on to the community ensure no water is wasted and this new resource is something that will save lives in the future. Read more articles on Affiliate Dork.
Waiakea Water is also leading the charge at home by becoming the first company to develop a plastic additive that will degrade a water bottle in only 15 years compared to the average 100 years of bottles piling up in landfills across the world.