Does Starbucks waste water?


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1. You can ask your barista to hold the water when you order an iced tea drink. If you’re looking for maximum tea flavor, ask for no water. Instead of having half tea (Starbucks steeps their teas to make them extra strong) and half water in your cup, you’ll have all tea, aka more caffeine.

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Does Starbucks triple filter the water? Starbucks water is at least triple filtered. This means it is as clean as bottled water but without the plastic waste. It’s good for the environment to drink triple filtered Starbucks Water. So if you get bottled water from Starbucks, you’re really wasting money.

Starbucks offers free refills. Your options only include Starbucks’ lower-priced beverages, such as brewed coffee, iced coffee, cold brew coffee, hot tea and iced tea. To take advantage of the policy, you must pay for your original drink with a Starbucks card or the coffee chain’s mobile app.

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Like a bottle of Coca Cola, one of the most recognizable things around the world is the traditional white paper cup with the green Starbucks mermaid. For many it signifies the anticipation of a drink to recharge or lift their spirits, but this iconic single-use utensil has become the target of environmental groups.

Starbucks’ current paper cups are lined with a thin plastic liner to prevent leakage, making them more difficult to recycle because the plastic does not separate easily from the paper. Not all countries, or cities, have the infrastructure in place to process these cups, so many end up in landfills. But it’s not just that the cup must be environmentally friendly, biodegradable or compostable, there must be adequate processing.

Even if Starbucks were to develop the perfect recyclable or compostable cup, the next hurdle would be to ensure that customers dispose of it properly, and that cities have the proper trash and recycling infrastructure in place to achieve a significant environmental benefit.

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On its website it states: “By taking steps to reduce waste in our operations and in recycling, we help preserve the Earth’s natural resources and improve the quality of life around the world”.

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A Starbucks official responded by stating that the measure was used in stores around the world to prevent the proliferation of germs on water faucets and in the sink where spoons and other utensils are washed.

Starbucks officials declined to be interviewed, but sent a press release stating that their system is working properly to maintain a high level of health protection for their customers.

They also state that, although it would be possible to reduce water consumption, they comply with United Nations standards, and must seek a balance between water conservation and the need to ensure the safety of their customers.