A distilled water delivery could mean that you could avoid using plastic bottles for water at your event.

Plastic bottles are a hugely damaging pollutant, with billions produced every year. In fact, the rate of plastic bottle production is so high that the total number produced annually is set to top half a trillion by 2021.

One way to reduce use is to recycle the bottles, and moves have been made to encourage this already.

Scotland and Wales have proposed bottle collection schemes that have been backed up by Michael Gove who wants to introduce one to the whole of the UK.

This scheme would see people receive money for recycling their bottles, when they drop them off after use.

Only 57 per cent of plastic bottles sold in the UK in 2016 were collected for recycling, lower than rates of recycling seen in countries with bottle deposit schemes.

It is hoped that reverse vending machines could be used which will make the job easier for shop keepers, who used to be in charge of bottle deposit schemes in the 80s.

Greenpeace Oceans campaigner Elena Polisano told The BBC: “We urgently need solutions, and we think a bottle return scheme like those being looked at by Michael Gove, and by the Scottish and Welsh devolved governments, is probably the best way to raise collection rates and turn that stream into a loop.”

However, there is some resistance from the British Retail Consortium who argue that the plan needs to be thought out further, similar to the resistance they showed to the plastic bag charge introduced a couple of years ago.