By John DickeyPublished Oct 25, 2018 10:12:22On a recent trip to Washington state, we visited a community that has been trying to clean up its drinking water.
In the early 1980s, the city of Lake Louise became the first in the U.S. to test a water sample, and its results were astounding.
Lake Louise was one of the first communities to test the effects of industrial pollution on the environment.
But it was not alone.
The city of Vancouver, British Columbia, tested the same samples in the 1990s.
And in the mid-2000s, researchers in South Africa also tested drinking water from the small village of Mpumalanga.
The water in the Mpumsa water source was contaminated by industrial activity and the chemicals used to treat it.
The water was so contaminated that it was tested with chloramine, which is an anti-corrosive agent, and found to be at levels that are considered to be hazardous.
The results were so startling that a U.K.-based NGO called the Water Action Network took the results to the U!
In the Mwumu River watershed in South Kenya, the water is known as the “cleanest water on earth.”
It’s clear, it’s pure and it’s clean.
The Mwumsa river is considered to have a clean water quality score of 98.7 out of 100.
It is a national water quality standard, meaning it’s the highest quality water source for drinking and drinking water treatment.
In South Africa, the river is known for its water quality, which has been named as a World Water Forum (WWF) Super Water quality award.
The Mwumba River is considered one of South Africa’s most important drinking water sources and is also a source of drinking water for many people in the city, including farmers and their families.
We visited the Mowasa River in Mpumba, the capital of South Kenya.
This is the cleanest water in Africa.
It’s clean, it has no pollutants, and it is free of the contaminants found in other water sources.
This water is safe for the community and the people who live in it.
The river is the most polluted water source in the world, according to the World Health Organization.
It contains a large amount of iron, which can be harmful to people and animals.
The river has a high level of nitrate, which contributes to lung disease.
There is also nitrous oxide, a poisonous gas that can cause respiratory illnesses in people.
The pollutants that the river has in it include phosphorous, which damages DNA, and metals such as mercury and arsenic.
Mwumsas water is a result of decades of industrial activities.
The village has been polluted by the mining industry, and some of the mine waste has leaked into the river.
It has also been contaminated by mining waste from a nearby coal mine.
The mine’s operations are not sustainable, according the WWF.
The South African government, however, has taken action to reduce pollution from its mining operations.
The government is working to clean the river, including treating it with chlorine and adding nutrients to the water.
There are plans to develop a lake, called Mwembe, in the area.
The clean water in South Kivu is known to be one of Earth’s best drinking water resources.
The River Mwamba in South Kalahari, Tanzania, is one of many sources in Tanzania that have clean water.
It was also one of only two sources of drinking and wastewater treatment in Tanzania, according, to the United Nations Environment Programme.
A village in the village of Gauteng, South Africa is also making great strides in improving its drinking and water supply.
The township has created a water system, which helps to treat wastewater.
The wastewater treatment plant has been constructed and works are being conducted to clean wastewater from nearby water sources, including the Mokamba River.
The township of Mokambo, a community in the Upper Lake district of Botswana, is also improving its water supply by taking advantage of the high-tech technology that the township has developed.
This has led to the installation of water treatment plants that capture the excess water from nearby farms.
The community is working on the project, and is working with other communities to improve their water quality.