Together, we are creating a sustainable festival
Thank you for supporting us in being the first festival in Australia to be free from disposable plastic water bottles.
The BYO bottle campaign will again be central to our sustainability message at the 2017 festival.
Please join us in continuing to say NO to disposable plastics.
This Year Caloundra Music Festival Will Again Be Free from Disposable Plastic Water Bottles
- We’re asking all festival-goers, crew and artists to bring a re-usable water bottle to the festival
- It’s easy to get fresh clean water with multiple refill stations across the festival site.
- UnityWater Hydration Stations are located next to Customer Service and next to the water fountains providing FREE for festival goers
- CMF will not be selling any bottled water
- CMF stainless steel quality re-usable bottles for sale, for those who forget to BYO
- Chilled water will be available for FREE at Customer Service.
“We applaud the Caloundra Music Festival for their continued efforts to build a bigger, better and more environmentally sustainable festival, year after year. We believe that every action can make a difference and the cumulative impact of saving 20,000 plastic bottles from making their way into landfill and waterways is a huge achievement. What an amazing example of the power of our choices.” Jodi Salmond, Reef Check Australia
“Water sold in plastic bottles is a source of litter and greenhouse pollution. In most cases it is completely unnecessary – and a scam. Bottled water costs about 1000 times as much as the safe, clean, tasty water available out of a tap in most places in Australia. Caloundra Music Festival is leading the way by not selling disposable water at the festival and encouraging festival goers to bring their
own re-usable water bottles.” ACF President, Professor Ian Lowe
“This is really the initiative we need to spread awareness of plastic pollution and create behavioural change that will have lasting benefits for our environment and particularly our oceans. Marine debris is such a massive problem for our oceans.” Jacki Boyce, Australian Marine Conservation Society