100% Mountain Water from the Alps Murder your thirst.
Liquid Death Can Liquid Death Can




Our new MurderFace tech transforms your tshirt into a demon costume.




Wear the shirt to a party and tell people to visit activatemurderface.com on their phones. Their Instagram camera will
recognize the art on your shirt and turn you into a demon with mouth eyes.



Tshirt Costume
Longsleeve Costume











Demon Infused for Halloween.




We hired a real witch to infuse our water with real demons. Open a can to #hauntyourhouse or actually become possessed by drinking it.



Hell Yes
Exorcism Coupon






#CRACKOPENAWATER and win a 1‑year supply of Liquid Death.




Open a can of LD in the dumbest way possible. Top 5 videos each win a year supply of water.



Tell Me More





Straight from
mountain to can.

Most major bottled water brands are actually just processed municipal tap water. Liquid Death comes from a deep underground mountain source protected by a few hundred feet of stone. The water is tapped right from the source into our bottler where it goes directly into air-tight cans after a fancy purification process that 100% maintains the original mineral profile of the water. And these natural minerals (aka electrolytes) aren’t just good for your body, they will murder your thirst. Instantly.

PH: 7.8+

#DeathToPlastic

The average aluminum can contains over 70% recycled material, the average plastic bottle contains only 3%.

Aluminum is infinitely recyclable. Plastic is not. In fact, plastic is not even technically recyclable anymore because it is no longer profitable to recycle. So most recycling facilities simply send plastic to landfills because they would go out of business trying to recycle it. Environmental economists now say it is actually better for the planet to simply throw your plastic in the trash so that it requires less trucking to get it to the landfill. Sad stuff.

Of all the aluminum produced since 1888, over 75% of it is still in current use.

If plastic production isn’t curbed, plastic pollution will outweigh fish pound for pound by 2050.

Demons Need Your Help

Single-use plastic pollution on earth is now overflowing into the underworld.

10% of the profits from every can is donated to help kill plastic pollution.

Every time you buy a can of Liquid Death, we donate a portion of the profits to a handful of non-profits who are fighting the plastic problem and bringing clean drinking water to people in need.

  • 5 Gyres

    5 Gyres is a non-profit organization that uses science, education, and adventure to empower action against the global crisis of plastic pollution.

  • Thirst Project

    Thirst Project is a nonprofit organization that works with the support of young people to end the global water crisis by building freshwater wells in developing communities that need safe, clean drinking water.

Hate waiting

for shipping?

Get Liquid Death instantly at Whole Foods Market and other select retailers near you.Whole Foods Market
Sheetz
GetGo Cafe + Market

Liquid Death's

Greatest Hates

If you like reading Liquid Death's internet hate comments,
you're going to LOVE hearing them.

Merch Store

Liquid Death isn't just great to drink, it's great to wear.

ALWAYS TRUST
THE INTERNET.

Real reviews from real psychopaths.

"The first time I bought it it was more of an experiment, to see what it was about. So after drinking the first 12 pack I turned right around and order two more 12 packs. It's just good water!" – Sean M.
"So deadly it killed the cancer in my liver. And also me as well. Hell isn't so bad, we have wifi down here." – Anthony F.
"Great product. Great people. Why hasn't water from a can been given to us yet???! It tastes so much better and it stays so much colder... and now I can put my collection of beer koozies to good use! For real give this a shot it's the best water on the market." – Stanley J.
"Awesome. Crisp and refreshing definitely ordering more." – Matt S.

As seen on:

  • HBO
  • LoudWire
  • Vice
  • Pardon My Take
  • CNBC
  • Fox
  • Metal Sucks
  • Buzzfeed
  • Eater
  • New Yorker
  • Daily Mail
  • WP
  • NPR

Instagram