by ILEANA PAULES-BRONET
In almost every single health-related article I’ve written here at LittleThings, there’s one home treatment method that always appears: drink enough water.
But what is enough water? How many bottles of water a day should I drink? And is “enough” water actually reasonable? I decided to find out.
Staying hydrated can aid with everything from skin health to kidney stones, and can help you feel more energetic, awake, and alert throughout the day.
Celebrities like Gwyneth Paltrow and Jennifer Aniston swear by drinking bottles and bottles of water every day.
Plus, it’s not like I’m getting a surgical procedure done or laser-removing all of my body hair. Drinking a few more bottles of water is probably the easiest thing I can do to look more like a celeb.
I’ve always known that drinking water is good for you — I used to be a competitive gymnast, and during that time I drank a lot of water (that’s kind of just what you do when you’re working out for five hours every day).
But now, if I’m given a choice of water or something else (soda, juice, etc.), I’ll probably choose the non-water option. I know water is healthier, but let’s be real, it’s just not as yummy.
In an effort to find out how reasonable it is to drink the doctor-recommended amount of water (that I recommend to our readers so often), I decided to cut out all other drinks and only drink water for a week.
Here’s what happened.
How Much Water Should You Drink A Day?