Pure water, a.k.a. pure copper water.
The brand name was born out of a little boy’s curiosity about the purity of water.
As he grew, his curiosity led him to look for other brands that claimed to contain pure water.
The idea was to have a product that was pure, but not too pure, that could be enjoyed without any chemical or chemical-laden additives.
The company’s name was coined after a popular baby name for a child born with a rare disorder called hydrocephalus, which causes abnormal growth of brain tissue.
Pure water became the most sought after brand in baby’s bathroom when it was released in 2010.
The brand’s marketing efforts and marketing materials claimed the product was made with pure water from water purifying tablets.
But the Pure Water brand is actually made with copper, a mineral that was once believed to contain the same properties as copper, but which is no longer mined.
Copper is mined in Peru, Bolivia, and Brazil, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
As a result, Pure Water’s brand name is misleading, said Michael P. Kucharski, a water scientist and professor of water sciences at Rice University in Houston, Texas.
In the United States, copper has been mined since the 1950s, but the world is slowly turning away from the mining industry, and we are moving away from using copper-based products in products like toilet paper, paper towels, toothpaste, and water filters, he said.
Pricing for Pure Water products ranges from $5 to $10 a bottle, depending on the type of water it contains, and the price depends on the size of the bottle and the product itself.
The Pure Water website, which describes the water as “a pure, pure copper” and a “water that is not too watery,” states that the product comes in a glass bottle and comes with a one-year guarantee.
But the company’s promotional materials also claim that Pure Water water contains “no mineral, no chemical, no preservatives, no harsh chemicals and no fillers.”
“Pure water is the perfect choice for any family’s needs,” the PureWater website states.
It says the water is “not a miracle water.”
But its ingredients are not miracle, according.
The company also says that the water contains trace amounts of some minerals, including zinc, chromium, and calcium, which can cause skin irritation and headaches.
But water quality experts have told the Washington Times that copper is not essential for proper health.
The National Academy of Sciences found in 2009 that copper has a negligible amount of minerals in the water it drinks, according the paper.
The National Academy found that a copper-containing product can have a positive effect on skin health, but that it does not contribute significantly to tooth decay.
And studies have also found that children who drink water from copper-sourced sources tend to be healthier than those who drink from filtered water.
In a 2011 study, the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine researchers found that drinking filtered water improved cognitive function and had no adverse effects on blood pressure.
But while some water-based health claims might be true, Kucharyski said that the fact that the Purewater brand is still sold today means that the company has not been fully honest with its consumers about its product.
“Pure Water claims that it is a water with no contaminants,” he said, “but they’re selling water that has copper and zinc, and then they’re making claims that the copper and the zinc are not bad things to be drinking.”
The Washington Times reached out to Pure Water for comment, but did not receive a response.