3.9k shares Share How does your body and environment influence the way you drink?
Is there a way to reduce your exposure?
Is it just the way I’m drinking now?
We spoke to scientists to find out how much water you should drink every day and whether drinking it at all might actually be good for you.
We’ve broken down some of the evidence to make sure you don’t end up with an over-consumption of water, and then explained what you can do about it.
If you’re worried about how much you’re drinking, this is a good place to start.
If you’re not worried about your water intake, though, you can get a good idea of how much of your daily water intake is actually going to impact your health with a handy tool called the Drinking Water Quality Index.
The Drinking Water Index is based on a range of data collected by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which measures how much is being consumed in a given time period and at a given rate of consumption.
It was developed by the CDC, which aims to provide useful information to public health officials to help reduce water consumption.
The index was first created in 2006 to track how much drinking water is being used by Americans.
As of 2017, the index was based on data from nearly 40 million people, but the CDC data doesn’t include data from older generations.
So, if you’re a recent college grad or retired, you might not have a lot of data to work with.
Instead, we looked at the data for all Americans over age 18 who have reported drinking water, as well as data from people aged 18 to 24 who have not yet completed their freshman year of high school.
We found that about 2.5 billion gallons of water is used every day in the U