Culligan Nation Blog

Brace for Impact
In Haiti, it is not uncommon to walk over 3 miles for safe drinking water. We at Culligan® would like to change that.
Hydrating the World Champions, and Why Athletes Need Water
It doesn't matter if you're a casual athlete or, like our world champion friends the Blackhawks, at the top of your game. It's important to hydrate before, after, and during exercise.
It's Time to Go Filter Yourself
Go Filter Yourself shows why offices choose Culligan for their water: because no one filters more than Culligan.
How to Use the Office Water Cooler (According to Cats)
Working hard at the office? You're bound to get thirsty. Head over to the Culligan water cooler and drink up! Whenever you need a drink, go ahead and guzzle right from the spigot. Or lap the water out of the tray. If you're extra thirsty, try
Why Miss Alexia Uses a Water Softener
Miss Alexia's secret beauty weapon? A water softener! A Culligan Water Softener keeps her shower water free of deposits that end up on her hair and skin and her drinking water tasting fresh. All sparkle and no deposits on her dishes makes Miss Alexia a ve
3 Question Quiz for Kids: How Hard Water Works
10 Things You Never Knew A Water Softener Could Do VIDEO
Don't Forget Bottled Water in Your Disaster Supplies Kit
The weather outside's been frightful for many parts of the country this year. Most recently in the northeast, where people found themselves confined to their homes or stranded on the highway in their cars after a whopping blizzard paralyzed parts of
Minnesota Culligan Man Route Salesman of the Year
A congratulations is in order for one of our own at Culligan of Brooklyn Park in Minnesota who was named Route Salesman of the Year earlier this month by the International Bottled Water Association (IBWA). Way to go, Shawn Kelleher! In a statement release
Minnesota health department urging well water users to test for arsenic
The Minnesota Department of Health is urging users of well water to have their well water tested for arsenic after the department began seeing the contaminant show up in wells at a "decent rate." According to a story from KARE 11 in Minneapoli