What Can We Learn From The Flint Water Crisis

  Infographic courtesy of The Water Filter Men. Learn more about them here at https://www.thewaterfiltermen.ie/Reverse-Osmosis-Water-Filters.


Contaminated drinking water news. Kettleman City residents face a three-year wait to get healthy drinking water.

Kettleman city receives $8 million to replace town’s water supply, which is laced with cancer-causing arsenic, benzene . Project won’t be finished until 2015.


Contaminated drinking water. What contaminates it, and how do we learn more.

Contaminated drinking water what contaminates it, and how do we learn more.
It may look okay but looks are deceiving. Drinking contaminated water is now becoming a norm that many just ignore.


Water treatment news: Recycling sewage to drinking water could save city of San Diego money: Study [North County Times]

The city of San Diego could save hundreds of millions of dollars in upgrade and expansion costs for its Point Loma sewage treatment plant, and get more drinking water in the bargain, according to a final draft study given to the city in late May.


Contaminated water and your health: New Wisconsin study on viruses in drinking water could have national impact [Wisconsin State Journal]

A Wisconsin study that shows a connection between viruses in drinking water and human illness is likely to have a national impact and could eventually lead to federal rules requiring treatment of all public water systems, according to experts.

Read more: http://host.madison.com/news/local/article_e8e5eefe-ab87-11e1-95bf-001a4bcf887a.html#ixzz1ww08sX8W


Save the Water™ Questions and Answers: Arsenic what is the safe level in your water? ‘Safe’ Levels Of Arsenic In Drinking Water Bad for Pregnant, Lactating Mice And Offspring

Exposure to arsenic in drinking water at the level the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) currently deems as safe in the United States (10 parts per billion) induces adverse health outcomes in pregnant and lactating mice and their offspring, concludes a study led by Joshua Hamilton of the Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) and Courtney Kozul-Horvath at Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth. The team is part of the Dartmouth Superfund Research Program on Toxic Metals.

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