Stockholm: Bronze medal for Magnificat water, Fine Waters Summit

We have the pleasure to announce that Magnificat Water was awarded the Bronze medal  in the natural carbonation class, at the International Water Tasting Competition & Design Awards, 2019, Fine Waters Summit, Stockholm  Sweden  (April 25-26).  Amidst hundreds of sources from all around the globe, Magnificat is proved to be among the very best!

#Proud #Azores #Portugal

Peixe em Lisboa com Magnificat

A Magnificat Water acaba de ser anunciada como a água oficial da 12ª Edição do Peixe em Lisboa. A Magnificat é a única água naturalmente gasosa Portuguesa de origem vulcânica e uma das poucas no mundo que goza dos benefícios desse raro processo. Proveniente dos Açores, mais propriamente de S. Miguel, possui uma gaseificação natural muito subtil e elegante, o que a torna naturalmente leve e agradável ao paladar, sendo perfeita para acompanhar refeições.

Venha experimentá-la!  >>>> Peixe em Lisboa

Magnificat Water now available in London

MAGNIFICAT is now available also from London based water specialist business Aqua Amore. Aqua Amore supplies special bottled waters and soft drinks to homes, businesses, restaurants (from Michelin-starred to local gems), five star hotels, coffee shops, delis, offices and workplaces – meeting the growing demand for mineral waters, healthy drinks and non-alcoholic beverages.

Visit Aqua Amore online, here:

Magnificat Water and Gloria Patri listed at The Fine Water Society

“The Fine Water Society was founded in 2008 to create a global forum and to further enhance the visibility of Fine Water and convey the idea that water is not just water but a natural product with terroir and unique characteristics. All Fine Waters are Premium Waters but not all Premium Water is Fine Water and membership is per invitation or nomination only.”

View Magnificat Açores and Gloria Patri

Taste Azores 2018

De 31 de Outubro a 4 de Novembro estaremos na Praça Central do Colombo, Lisboa. Venha provar! Taste Azores 2018. 😊

Is the world running out of fresh water

Water demand globally is projected to increase by 55% between 2000 and 2050. Much of the demand is driven by agriculture, which accounts for 70% of global freshwater use, and food production will need to grow by 69% by 2035 to feed the growing population. Water withdrawal for energy, used for cooling power stations, is also expected to increase by over 20%. In other words, the near future presents one big freshwater drain after the next.

What’s more? Right now, according to a Nasa-led study, many of the world’s freshwater sources are being drained faster than they are being replenished.  [BBC]

See here: