Dehydrated Water: The Greatest Invention Ever

This miracle in a can is they key to rehydrating after an intense workout or a long night out. With dehydrated water all you have to do is pop the cap, add water, and BOOM – infinite drinks! One 8oz can makes up to infinite gallons. This product is, of course, gluten free, lactose free, vegan, MSG free, and 100% free of all chemicals except the chemicals in the air the can contains.

Dehydrated water.

Is dehydrated water real? Yes, in a sense… These cans of dehydrated water are actually empty tin cans made by a real food company, Bernard Food Industries, who began making the cans in 1964. The cans were never meant to fool anyone. They were made as a novelty or gag item, something to be displayed at stores to make people laugh. Bernard Food Industries suggests several uses for their dehydrated water: watering a cactus, VW Bug anti-freeze, dry cleaning, humidifying saunas, filling dry docks, dry mopping floors, making dry ice, dampening dry humor, etc.

Dehydrated water.

If you don’t want to spend money, you can actually make your own dehydrated water at home. Tap water works fine or you can use bottled water. Bring the water to a boil on the stove. Continue boiling until all the liquid is evaporated. What you have left is dehydrated water. You’re welcome.

Dehydrated water.

You get a can of Bernard Food Industries dehydrated water on Amazon. Please note that this site is reader-supported. When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission. As an Amazon Associate affiliate we earn from qualifying purchases.

12 thoughts on “Dehydrated Water: The Greatest Invention Ever”

  1. OLD, OLD, OLD gimmick! Cans of other brands making the same claims and providing instructions are for sale at flea markets.

  2. This is a real collector’s item!
    If the content is intact you can sell it for about 300 times it’s original worth!

  3. Saw this and realized I have had a can of Montana for over 30 years can’t figure how to put pic here tho

  4. Similar to the cans of San Francisco fog that were sold at touristy places on Fisherman’s Wharf

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