Mineral Water

Water is the most important liquid in the world. Without water, there would be no life, at least not the way we know it. This source of life makes up about three quarters of the human body.
Some 70% of the earth is covered with water. But nearly all is unavailable for human consumption without being processed first. The oceans make up for 97% and the polar ice shields hold another 2%. Only about 1% is soft water from lakes, rivers and underground sources, but even from that tiny amount an increasing part is unsafe for human consumption
Mineral water is water from a mineral spring containing various minerals such as salts and sulphur compounds. Mineral water can be sparkling (with effervescence), or still (without effervescence). Traditionally, mineral waters were used or consumed at their spring sources, often referred to as "taking the waters" or "taking the cure," at developed sites such as spas, baths or wells. The term spa was used for a place where the water was consumed and bathed in; bath where the water was used primarily for bathing, therapeutics, or recreation; and well where the water was to be consumed. Active tourist centres have grown up around many mineral water sites since ancient times.
In modern times, it is far more common for mineral waters to be bottled at the source for distributed consumption. Travelling to the mineral water site for direct access to the water is now uncommon, and in many cases not possible (because of exclusive commercial ownership rights). There are more than 3,000 brands of mineral water commercially available worldwide. The more calcium and magnesium ions are dissolved in water, the harder it is said to be; water with few dissolved calcium and magnesium ions is described as being soft.
However, in many places, the term "mineral water" is colloquially used to mean any bottled carbonated water or soda water, as opposed to tap water.
The Top 10 Mineral Waters. 
Evian Fiji Gerolsteiner Ferrarelle Perrier S. Pellegrino Mountain Valley Ty Nant Volvic Icelandic