Imagine doing errands in the heat without a water bottle. The trunk water instance comes to mind. Consider these dangers.
"BPA stands for bisphenol A, which is a chemical used in the production of certain types of plastic, such as polycarbonate plastics and epoxy resins
"BPA is a chemical used to make hard plastics, also found in the lining of food cans, plastic bottle caps, and food storage containers," says Jasmine Jafferali, M.P.H.
Some plastic water bottles contain BPA, according to the NIEHS. These containers are robust, but severe heat can break them.
BPA exposure has been linked to many health concerns, including infertility, thyroid dysfunction, various types of cancer, metabolic issues, as well as behavioral problems in children
The good news is that several firms mark their bottles "BPA-free." Flip the bottle over to see if it contains BPA. Numbers 1, 2, 4, 5, and 6 are BPA-free. Plastic numbers 3 and 7 may contain BPA.
Reusing plastic water bottles may hurt the environment. Opened bottles in hot cars can breed deadly germs.
Due to FDA restrictions, a sealed plastic container may be safe in heated temperatures. "Sealed bottled water follows strict FDA processing regulations and should be safe to drink even if water temperatures reach the bacterial growth 'danger zone
Reusable bottles too. "Just one sip introduces bacteria from your mouth into the water, whether it's a single-use or reusable bottle, creating an ideal environment for bacterial growth
A clean, reusable aluminum or glass container may be safer. "To minimize BPA exposure and risk, choose a glass water bottle,