Countertop Gravity Water Filters: Which is Best? | 2018 Edition

[This post was originally published March 24, 2017 and has been updated for 2018.]

What's so great about gravity water filters?

Plenty! They're simple to use and can give you a fresh ​supply of clean drinking water any time and any place.

But how do you know which one is the best?​ There are so many to pick from these days!


​You could spend hours and hours online trying to come to some kind of conclusion about which one to buy. 

Or, you could take a few minutes to read this review. Because I've already done all the hard work for you!

I've gathered together a lot of information about five of the most popular gravity filters: Berkey, Propur, Alexapure, AquaRain, and Zen Water. You'll learn about how they work, how they compare in price, size, and, most importantly, how well they remove contaminants from your drinking water.

There are a couple of comparison tables for you to look at, as well as some videos you can watch.​

Hopefully this will help you to make an informed decision and find the water filter that is perfect for you and your family.

You can click on a topic in the quick navigation below, or scroll down to read the whole review.

Top 5 Countertop Gravity Filters

In this table, you'll find the top rated gravity filters along with some basic comparison information. (Stars indicate my rating only.)

Gravity Water Filter Comparison Table

Big Berkey

Berkey water filter

2.25 gallons


1 year

  • removes fluoride

MSRP ≈$263

Propur Big

2.75 gallons


2 years

  • removes fluoride

MSRP ≈$279

Alexa pure Pro

Alexapure water filter

2.25 gallons



  • removes fluoride

MSRP ≈$197

Aqua Rain

AquaRain water filter

3 gallons


3 years

  • doesn't remove fluoride

MSRP ≈$320

Zen Water

Zen Water filter

2.5 gallons



  • doesn't remove fluoride

MSRP ≈$100

They look pretty much the same, don't they? Well, except for the Zen.

Let's take a closer look.​

Contaminant Reduction: Berkey vs Propur vs Alexapure vs AquaRain vs Zen Water

When it comes down to choosing between such similar filters, the most important question is:

How effective is this water filter in reducing contaminants in the water?

And this is where is gets kind of tricky.

I downloaded all the available third party lab test results that I could find at the manufacturers' websites. Then I made a table so we can compare how well the systems reduce ​various contaminants.

You won't find every single contaminant listed because there are just too many. So I picked out about 40 that would be somewhat recognizable to most people.

One problem you run into doing this comparison is that identical tests were not run on each of the systems. If they had been, this would be a whole lot easier. ​

I also want to point out that I'm not a scientist. I'm a consumer, just like you.

But we can read, and we have brains, so we can take the information that's available and try to make a reasonable choice based on that.

So, here is the table. The numbers tell you how much the contaminants were reduced by the filters during the test. For example, if it says "glyphosate 75%", that means 75% of the glyphosate was removed, and 25% remained after filtration.

Where you see "n/a", that means there was no data available for that particular contaminant. That doesn't necessarily mean that the filter can't reduce that contaminant, though.​

Gravity Filters Contaminant % Reduction Table

Note: Sodium fluoride, hexafluorosilicate, and fluorosilicic acid are all forms of fluoride.

I'll talk about these numbers a little bit in the individual reviews.

Oh, and in case you're wondering where I got the numbers from, there are direct links to the lab test results in each of the mini reviews below.

Gravity Water Filter System Mini Reviews

Okay, now for some more information on each of these systems.

​Big Berkey

Berkey water filter

Berkey is by far the best known and most popular brand of gravity filters. This is the brand that my family and I have been using for over eight years.

The "Big" Berkey is just one of several available sizes. It's made by New Millenium Concepts, a company in Texas.

The filter elements themselves are manufactured in the US, and the stainless steel housing is assembled in the US. 

It comes with 2 Black Berkey filter elements, which are made of coconut shell carbon plus a proprietary blend of 5 other media.

black Berkey filters

By themselves, the Black Berkey filters will not remove fluoride. If you want to get rid of fluoride, you can buy optional PF-2 fluoride filters to add to the system. 

The fluoride filters use activated alumina to remove the fluoride.​

Berkey fluoride filters

Berkey filters have gone through extensive testing by independent labs, and are very effective at removing most kinds of contaminants. They only seem to fall short in the removal of glyphosate, which is an herbicide found in products like Roundup.

Big Berkey

Dimensions: 8.5" diameter x 19.2" high

Filter Life:

Black Berkey filters: 3,000 gallons, or about 3 to 5 years.

Fluoride filters: 1,000 gallons, or about every 6 months

Best Features:

  • effectively removes all kinds of contaminants
  • removes fluoride when PF-2 fluoride filters are included
  • sturdy stainless steel housing
  • can purify any kind of water except salt water
  • long filter life

Biggest Complaints:

  • filters must be primed before using
  • plastic spigot (can purchase stainless steel replacement)


System and PF-2 filters: 12 months

Black Berkey filters: 2 years

For more information, see my in-depth review of the Big Berkey.

Sometimes you can find good deals on Berkey filters bundled with accessories or discounts on add-ons at Berkey Filters, an authorized Berkey distributor. They also have deep discounts on scratch and dent models. Click here to go to

Lab test results for Berkey filters can be accessed here.

Propur Big

iSpring RCC7AK reverse osmosis system

Next up is the Propur Big. This is just one of several sizes available from Propur. 

You might have heard about Propur from Alex Jones of Infowars. (Whether that's good or bad, I'll let you decide. I'm staying out of it!)​


With the system you get two filter elements. ​They're silver-infused ceramic on the outside with a granular activated carbon base medium on the inside. Made in England, by the way.

Unlike the Berkey, the Propur doesn't need an extra filter for fluoride. The ProOne G2.0 filter does it all.

Propur ProOne G2.0 FIlter

Propur ProOne G2.0 FIlter Element

Like Berkey, the housing is made of stainless steel and is assembled in the US. But it has a stainless steel spigot instead of plastic. 

Looking at the contaminant reduction table, you can see that it's quite good at removing contaminants. In some cases, it's a little better than Berkey, and in others, it's not quite as good. The main area where it's not as good is in the reduction of radioactive substances.

Of all these brands, Propur is the best at removing lead - a serious problem that's been in the news a lot lately.

It's also the only one that has been tested for microplastics. Lab test results published in September 2017 show a 99.99% reduction in microplastics. 

Because the numbers are so close, I've rated both the Berkey and Propur at 5 out of 5. To me, it's really a toss up.

Propur Big

Dimensions: 9.25" diameter x 21.5" high

Filter Life: 12 months

Best Features:

  • effectively removes most contaminants, including fluoride
  • filters don't need to be primed
  • sturdy stainless steel housing and spigot
  • can purify any kind of water except salt water

Biggest Complaints:

  • knob on lid is hard to install
  • not great at removing radioactive contaminants


Stainless steel parts: 2 years

Filters: 12 months

See also my detailed review of the Propur filter.

Alexapure Pro

Alexapure water filter

The Alexapure Pro is another gravity filter system that's similar to Berkey and Propur. It's less expensive, though.

The main part is stainless steel, and it has a plastic spigot.  

Alexapure comes with a single carbon block filter encased in a hybrid ceramic shell. You can add more filters for a faster flow, if you like.

The filter element is made in the US, and the housing is made in India. It's manufactured by an American company called Alexapure and is sold through several online retailers.

According to the lab test results, the Alexapure is pretty much on par with Berkey and Propur. It does a great job removing most contaminants, including fluoride and radioactive substances.

It's a bit weak in lead reduction, though - only 96.4%. That doesn't seem too bad, but keep in mind that, according to the EPA, there is no safe level of lead in drinking water. That's because lead bioaccumulates in the body.

And this is the main reason why I rated Alexapure a little lower than Berkey and Propur.

Another thing that bothers me is that there is essentially no warranty on this product. ​You can return unopened products - no questions asked - within 45 days. Other than that, there is no guarantee. They say, "After 45 days, or for products already opened, we will review your return request on a case-by-case basis."

I think most people would prefer a more specific guarantee. I certainly would.

Alexapure Pro

Dimensions: 9" diameter x 21.5" high

Filter Life: 5,000 gallons, or about 5 years 

Best Features:

  • effectively removes most contaminants, including fluoride
  • filters have long life
  • sturdy stainless steel housing
  • can purify any kind of water except salt water

Biggest Complaints:

  • not great at removing lead
  • no warranty

Warranty: 45 day return policy on unopened products

For more information please see my in-depth review of the Alexapure Pro.

The Alexapure Pro is also available from My Patriot Supply.

AquaRain Model 404

AquaRain water filter

​And here we have yet another stainless steel gravity filter, the AquaRain 404. It's one of two available sizes.

This one comes with 4 filter elements made of granulated activated carbon (GAC) encased in cultured ceramic stone. Silver is incorporated in the filters for self-sterilization.

AquaRain is made in the US.

You'll notice that the AquaRain has handles on the top chamber. This is a nice feature that makes it easier to lift it up for cleaning and replacing the filters.

It also as a "Splash Shield" flange on the bottom chamber to prevent unfiltered water from getting into the filtered water when you're filling it.​

Now, as far as contaminant reduction goes, ​there isn't a whole lot of data available. The only lab test results published at the AquaRain website are for biologicals and turbidity.

In those categories, it is definitely effective - 99.9% reduction.​

At their website, they state that the filter "adsorbs pesticides, organic chemicals, chlorine, tastes and odors." This would be typical of an activated carbon filter, so I have to give them the benefit of the doubt here.

But, we don't know how effective it is in reducing inorganic substances like heavy metals or radioactive contaminants.

I did send them an email asking if they had any other lab test results they could share, but I haven't heard back from them yet. If they do, I will post an update.

It is clear that the AquaRain does not remove fluoride. ​A company representative answered that question on Amazon. They have been working on some sort of fluoride filter attachment for the last few years, but it's not available as of this writing.

AquaRain could be a good choice if your main concern is removing biological contaminants.

I gave it a lower rate than the other stainless steel units because 1) it doesn't remove fluoride and 2) because its ability to reduce heavy metals like lead and radioactive materials is unknown. 

AquaRain Model 404

Dimensions: 10" diameter x 22" high

Filter Life: about 200 cleanings, or several thousand gallons

Best Features:

  • effectively removes many contaminants
  • filters have long life
  • handles on upper chamber
  • end-of-life caliper gauge tells you when to replace filter
  • can purify any kind of water except salt water

Biggest Complaints:

  • doesn't remove fluoride
  • takes up a lot of counter space

Warranty: 3 years (filters excluded)

For more information see the lab test summary for AquaRain

Zen Water 4 Gallon Filter System

Zen Water filter

Finally, we've got the least expensive of the filters in this review: the Zen Water System Model 4G-MP. This is the smallest of the available Zen Water systems.

It's different from all the other brands we've looked at in a couple of ways.

First, the main part is made of BPA free plastic instead of stainless steel. That means that it's not nearly as sturdy.

Second, it does more than just filter. It also mineralizes and magnetizes the water.

There are 5 stages that the water goes through in this system. Here's how it works:

  1. Filtration: It starts out with a ceramic filter, which you can see in the top part of the unit in the image.
  2. Purification: Next, the water goes through a purifying silver infused activated carbon filter and ion exchange resin.
  3. Mineralization: The water goes through layers of Far Infrared balls, silica sand, and mineral sand and stones. This adds calcium, zinc, iron, and magnesium to the water. It's also supposed to improve your metabolism, memory, and blood pressure, among other things.
  4. Preservation: Mineral stones in the holding chamber help to keep the water fresh and pure.
  5. Magnetization: At the end, the water is dispensed through a magnetized spigot. This may boost your immunity and improve your overall health.
​Zen Water makes the claim that "the filters in Zen Water Systems effectively reduce over 99% of bacteria, chlorine, herbicides, pesticides and hundreds of other man-made chemical(s)".

This could very well be true, but they have not published any lab test results that would back up their claims. I have requested information from them, but they haven't replied.​

They do state on their website that the filter does not remove fluoride. So that's settled.​

Also, the Zen is only to be used with potable water. You can't dip water out of a pond and put it through this system, or you'll probably end up sick. I wouldn't use it with well water, either, unless the well has been tested and you're sure it doesn't have any biological contaminants.

After searching the Internet, I did find that Water Filter Labs (a division of Natural News) conducted a test on the Zen Water filter. They only tested for heavy metals, though. The results are included in the contaminant reduction table above. You can see that it's almost the same as the other brands, but a bit less effective in removing aluminum.

There's no warranty to speak of on this system. They only guarantee that the system will arrive free of damage and defects, or you can return it within 30 days.

The lack of a warranty and especially the lack of lab test reports to back up the company's claims are why it's the lowest rated of the bunch.

It is going to make your water taste better, and it will remove some contaminants. Plus it's not that expensive. So if you want to spend the least amount of money possible on a decent filter, this might be the one for you.

Zen Water System Model 4G-MP

Dimensions: 12.5" diameter x 22" high

Filter Life: 

Ceramic filter: 1,000 gallons, or about 1 year

5-stage filter: 500 gallons, or about 6 months

Mineral stones: 3 to 5 years​

Best Features:

  • inexpensive
  • looks nice
  • raises pH of the water
  • easy to use

Biggest Complaints:

  • doesn't remove fluoride
  • very slow filtration rate
  • algae tends to grow in the bottom chamber
  • cheap plastic spigot

Warranty: 30 day return policy if damaged or defective on arrival

Gravity Filter FAQs

How do gravity fed water purifiers work?

Gravity filters are the simplest kind of filters out there.

There's no plumbing involved and you don't need electricity to use them.

You just put unfiltered water in the ​top, and gravity pulls the water downward through the filter element(s) and into the holding chamber.

All of these countertop models have a spigot for dispensing the filtered water.​

Do gravity filters remove beneficial minerals?

No, they don't remove the minerals. 

Filtration methods that do take out the good minerals are reverse osmosis and distillation

What are the benefits of gravity filters?

  • great tasting water for drinking and cooking
  • portable - easy to take with you when you travel, move, or go camping
  • don't have to be connected to plumbing
  • don't use electricity
  • don't take out the good minerals
  • good for emergency situations
  • most can filter water from streams, ponds, pools, etc.

What are the disadvantages of gravity filters?

  • can be slow
  • have to refill by hand

What kind of maintenance do you have to do on gravity filters?

The only maintenance you need to do is cleaning.

You'll need to take the filter elements out​ every now and then and give them a good scrubbing with plain water. After a while, they'll need to be replaced altogether.

And, of course, you'll want to keep the housing clean. You can clean that with just a little soap and water.​

Conclusion: What is the best gravity filter?

All of these filters are going to make your water taste good. That's a given.

But in terms of structural integrity and effectiveness in removing contaminants, I think that Berkey and Propur are tied for number one

Second place is Alexapure. It's almost as good as Berkey and Propur, but it doesn't do nearly as good a job of removing lead. Plus there's no stated warranty.

Third place goes to AquaRain.​ It appears to be effective in removing most contaminants, but there isn't enough testing to back it up. And it doesn't remove fluoride. But, if fluoride isn't an issue for you, then you might want to consider it.

Last place goes to the Zen Water system. It makes a lot of claims about how great it is, but there isn't much proof. But if you just want a cheap filter that will make your water taste better, then the Zen might be the ticket.

All of these gravity filter systems are available right now at Amazon. Click here to check out the current prices as well as any available offers.

If you have any questions, feel free to leave them in a comment below, and I'll get back to you asap.

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I'm a healthy living blogger who loves to help people who care about having a healthy home environment make smart choices and save money. Read more

Click Here to Leave a Comment Below
Eva - August 12, 2018 Reply

Hi, have you heard of the AquaCera Stoneware gravity water filter system? If so, what do you think of it? I am considering between this and the Berkey. Thanks!

    Marge - August 13, 2018 Reply

    Hi, Eva! Yes, I’ve heard of AquaCera but I haven’t reviewed it yet. It’s on the list. 🙂 But from what I know, it is a good quality system. If you were to buy one, I’d recommend using the CeraMetix filter for maximum contaminant reduction. It’s as good as Berkey for some contaminants, but not quite as good for others.

    For anyone else who might be interested in the Aquacera, you can check it out on Amazon by clicking here.

Hugh - May 12, 2018 Reply

Please let me know about the Berkey Discount. Thanks, —- Hugh

Sarah - May 7, 2018 Reply

Does Propur positively adjust PH in filtered water?

    Marge - May 7, 2018 Reply

    I asked the manufacturer if filtering with the Propur G2.0 filter changes the pH. This was the reply: “We cannot guarantee any changes in pH for this filter.”

Tom - April 17, 2018 Reply

Thanks, Marge, for this informative and well-written article.

Today I spoke with someone at Propur regarding Proone G2.0 filters. That person was NOT a TechSupport rep and the information I received is somewhat confusing. I hope you can clarify; if not, I’ll dig deeper and try to report back. =]

To be clear, the G2.0 differs from the earlier “SlimLine” version. The newer G2.0 design has a blue base (not gray). Apparently the G2.0 last longer and provide faster filtration. IF I understand correctly…

Sources of confusion:

1. Is the USEFUL LIFE of the filter measured in terms of TIME (months) or in VOLUME (gallons)? My conversation with Propur suggests the filter should be replaced 6 MONTHS after placing it in service – regardless of how much use (how many gallons) it has filtered… That doesn’t sound right at all.

2. I still don’t understand the benefit of buying a LONGER filter. 5in, 7in and 9in filters are available, and the longer filters are supposed to provide a longer useful life…MAYBE. I don’t understand why, unless the larger filter simply provides greater surface area which takes longer to “clog up” or “wear out” or whatever. Do you know how these filters’ capabilities are diminished?

3. I see some online sources (YouTube, Amazon user reviews, etc) saying the filters can and should be CLEANED every six months or so…using some kind of mildly abrasive surface, but I’m not sure of the details, and failed to ask the Propur rep. Do you know if they can be cleaned to enhance function and/or extend useful life?

My primary concern is FLUORIDE, but the more I learn about “drinking water” the broader my range of concerns becomes.

    Marge - April 18, 2018 Reply

    Hi, Tom! Thanks for your great questions and for sharing your what you learned when you called Propur. Let me try to answer your questions.

    1. The useful life of the filter is measured in volume. I actually got an answer directly from Propur a few months ago. I asked how many gallons each filter is good for. The answer was “On average about 700-1200 gallons per filter. Really depends on the specific water chemistry of the source water.” At their website, it says that they recommend replacing the filters every 6 to 12 months, depending on which size system/filters you are using. This is a recommendation. I suspect they say that because most people aren’t going to be aware of how many gallons of water they’re using. They also say that you can tell when you need to replace the filters by a change in the smell, taste or flow rate. (That is, assuming you scrub your filters periodically.)

    2. The different length filters are for different size systems. For example, the Traveler model uses a 5″ filter, and the King uses 9″ filters.

    3. I think you could say that the filters should be cleaned to enhance both the function and useful life. Dirt and other junk from the water will build up on the exterior surface of the filter and slow down or prevent water from being drawn into the filter. Keeping them clean will result in a faster flow rate. And if you never clean them, they’ll get to the point where they won’t work at all, even if they’re not technically at the end of life.

    Not sure if you saw it, but I do have a separate, more detailed review of the Propur filter here.

Dan - January 18, 2018 Reply

when pouring purified into an empty bottle, shouldn’t the bottle be purified? If so, how?

    Marge - January 18, 2018 Reply

    Hi, Dan! I would just make sure the bottle has been washed. I suppose if you’re really concerned about it, you could rinse the bottle with a mild bleach solution.

      Julie - February 8, 2018 Reply

      Dan, PLEASE do NOT USE BLEACH!!!! It is TOXIC. I stopped using that years ago. Hydrogren peroxide is a wonderful, nontoxic substitute. It, or white vinegar, can be used to clean reusable bottles. Always rinse before using.

        Marge - February 9, 2018 Reply

        Yes, bleach is toxic if used incorrectly. A mild bleach solution using 1 teaspoon of sanitizing bleach (not the new scented types) per 1 gallon of water is safe for sanitizing surfaces that touch food and beverages. Always rinse well and air dry.

Nancy - January 9, 2018 Reply

Thank you so very much for your intensive research. It is extremely helpful. Until recently, I had never heard of gravity fed water purifiers. Some friends mentioned they just purchased a Berkey because they found out they had picked up some kind of intestinal parasite. She’s been sick for more than a year and he’s recently been feeling the same way. After hearing their satisfaction with their Berkey, I thought “what the heck” when I ran across a sale on the Alexapure. It arrived today.

    Marge - January 10, 2018 Reply

    Hi, Nancy! I’m so glad you found this helpful. Please come back and let me know how you like the Alexapure. And I hope your friends will be better soon. Thanks for stopping by!

Mike - December 29, 2017 Reply

Just wondering how long the filters last when using well water?

    Marge - December 29, 2017 Reply

    Hi Mike! Good question. I think that would depend on the quality of your water and the type of filtration you already have for your well. When we moved from the city to the country (from city water to well water), I found that my Berkey filters need to be scrubbed more often. We have a sediment filter on the well, but not a water softener, so there are a lot of minerals in the water, and that causes buildup on the filters. I’m not sure that the life is actually shortened, but it does require more mainenance. I suppose the scrubbing could make them wear out faster, but not by much.

Anjali - December 14, 2017 Reply

What about Aquacera with the Cerametix filter (for fluoride)? I’ve been researching for a while before I came across your post, and was under the impression that was the only serious competitor to the Berkey. Lol, I haven’t even heard of these other brands before! Thanks in advance for any additional insight you can provide.

    Marge - December 15, 2017 Reply

    Hi Anjali! I may include Aquacera when I update this post next time. I’m having trouble finding independent lab test results on it. Other brands have links to their test results on their website, and Aquacera does not. I’ll have to do some more digging. Thanks for stopping by!

guidotti - October 8, 2017 Reply

does the alexapro filter pool water with chlorine?

    Marge - October 8, 2017 Reply

    My understanding is that, yes, you can put pool water in it. The only kind of water you can’t filter is salt water.

Cynthia - September 4, 2017 Reply

Thank you for your research. You saved me a lot of time doing it myself. I feel I can make an informed choice.

    Marge - September 4, 2017 Reply

    Hi Cynthia! I’m so glad you found it helpful. That was my intention! 🙂

Don - September 3, 2017 Reply

I reviewed the Berkey data on glyphosate. I think you may be misinterpreting the results. Their level of detection went to 25% of a chosen value so they reported removing 75% because they could not detect any after filtration.

    Marge - September 4, 2017 Reply

    Hi, Don! Well, that’s interesting. Thanks so much for bringing this to my attention. Do you have a link that would explain this further?

mark hopkins - August 12, 2017 Reply

If water is pretreated (boiled, bleached, strained for particulates), will this extend the filter life?

    Marge - August 13, 2017 Reply

    Hi Mark! Pretreating the water might extend the life of the filters a little bit. Mainly, it can reduce the buildup on the outside of the filters, so you don’t have to clean them as often. You want to keep them clean so that the water can flow through easily. If you notice the flow rate decreasing, that means it’s time to clean them.

    If the water you’re using is coming from a pond or something like that, and if it’s visibly dirty, you could put it through something like a cloth or coffee filter to remove the sediment before putting it into the unit. Boiling or bleaching isn’t necessary. The filters are designed to work with potable and non-potable water, with one exception – the Zen Water system is only to be used with pretreated potable water.

Jan - August 8, 2017 Reply

We own an Alexapure Pro filtration system. Are the Berkey and Propur filters interchangeable with this Alexapure Pro system? I am thinking of trying a different filter in the system.

    Marge - August 8, 2017 Reply

    Hi Jan! Good question! I haven’t tried switching the filters around myself, but from what I’ve read online, those three filter brands are interchangeable.

    At the Propur website, they state that “The ProOne® 9″ G2.0 is designed to work with most other brands of gravity fed water filtration units such as Berkey that use a standard 2″ by 9″ filter element. Now you can upgrade your filters to Propur™ without needing to purchase a completely new unit.” So Berkey and Propur are interchangeable.

    Also, in a comment about the Alexapure replacement filter at Amazon, a person stated that it “Fits in my Berkey better then the Berkey filter did.” (link to Amazon comment is here.) So if the Alexapure filter fits the Berkey, I assume that a Berkey filter will fit in an Alexapure.

    It looks to me like all three are therefore interchangeable.

jay harris - July 12, 2017 Reply

To mineralize and magnetize water? This is interesting. Thus the name Zen Water System. I wonder if anyone that actually has this water system has ever had a claim of experiencing better health. I’m amazed at the products on the market today.
Great Article!

    Niena Byrne - February 15, 2018 Reply

    I’m with Mr. Harris, I’d like to know as well about any health improvements anyone might’ve had using the Zen system. And actually any of the systems mentioned.
    I do use a Berkey shower filter, quick install. I react to chlorine, can’t seem to heal, skin rashes and general rawness of any wound stays and stays. Once I started using that filter, my skin healed immediately where I’d had a nasty sunburn that just wouldn’t quit, and a rash on my back went away. In days, after months of olive oil, coconut oil, etc. Boom done. So, I won’t go without one of those anywhere, and I can travel with it!

    Mary - August 11, 2018 Reply

    Hi Jay, I’ve been using this system for about 1 year:

    I absolutely love the taste of the water, no longer buy bottled water, and would like to get a 4 or 6 gallon system that will enable me to cook with the water as well. I’m sure there are health benefits but I would think I’d need to be more consistent in using it when cooking as well. No turning back for me.

William Smith - May 25, 2017 Reply

Hello Marge, this information is really helpful for me. You are right, it takes a lot of time to research the ins and outs of all the water filters and to select the best fit. Thanks for this valuable information!

    Marge - May 25, 2017 Reply

    Hi William! Glad you found it useful. Thanks for stopping by!

water filter cartridge - April 27, 2017 Reply

Great blog all the information are really awesome and great well done.

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