The spring water I collect in my glass gallons and five-gallon carboy is the only type of water I'll drink when I'm at home in New Jersey. Spring water should ideally be collected in glass because you don't want to risk having the petrochemicals found in plastic to seep into the immaculateness of your freshly collected spring water, would you?
Both David Wolfe and Daniel Vitalis have been known to propagate the unparelelled benefits of drinking spring water. Because of the chlorine, environmental pollutants, deteriorating led plumbing pipes, fluoride, radioactivity (strontium-90) and the unfilterable and untreatable pharmaceuticals that trickle through people's bodies and pour into municipal water supplies, it's probably a good idea to start seeking alternative drinking waters. And collecting and drinking your own spring water is, I think, the highest way of going about it. Unless you're planning on taking semi-frequent trips up to glaciers and melt that water into your containers, or possibly setting up a bottling scheme to begin collecting drops of cave water, finding a spring near you is probably the more logical route. Although, I'd definitely be interested to hear about that water-collecting alternative. (You can share those stories in the comments below!) I've drank drops of cave water directly from dripping stalactites at a cenote in the Yucatan before and I would agree, that, yes, there definitely is a sacred aura in the experience of doing that.