When Oakland-based Hydrapak set out to expand its line of sports hydration packs and water bottles in 2009, it went a step beyond what its competitors at Nalgene and Sigg were doing to reassure their customers they were safe. Rather than claiming its new Purebot was “BPA-free” and thus lacking the much maligned estrogen-like chemical Bisphenol-A, it worked with polymer scientists to develop an “EA-free” plastic water bottle, certified to lack an
All access premium subscription
This content requires a subscription to Nutrition Business Journal.
As an NBJ subscriber, you receive 10 issues a year and access to the exclusive “NBJ subscriber only” content on newhope.com (excludes three-month subscriptions), which includes PowerPoint presentations, select data charts and archived articles. Subscribers also receive a 10 percent discount on data charts, comprehensive market research reports and webinars.
Email [email protected] for more information about subscribing.