Archive for May, 2012


Atmospheric Water Generator “Lets Teach Our Kinds About Water

WaterMicronWorld

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HI,MALAYSIA…Its BlueGold

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WaterMicronWorld
Atmospheric Water Generator – Water from Air In much of the world the only source of water, if any, is often located at a great distance and is severely contaminated. Ironically, water is also the cause of illness and death for millions yearly, especially children under the age of five years. Finally , there is a solution –WaterMicronWorld™

WaterMicronWorld™ is a leading company Atmospheric Water Generator providing technologically advanced water generator that produce pure drinking water from the very air that we all breathe! Our atmosphere is full of water, until now not accessible on demand. Throughout history.

People have prayed for rain and still do; Native Americans Indian danced for it; now we can literally extract that water out of the air, and have that pure water where and when we want it and need it! Atmospheric Water Generator technology, bringing pure water to those who need it, provides multiple benefits for your family, business and community.
WaterMicronWorld Atmospheric Water Generator produces pure fresh drinkingwater from 15 to 5000 Liters per day from the air we all breathe.
BlueGold WaterMicronWorld
http://www.watermicronworld.com

Hi Singapore, Thailand,Indonesia,Qatar, Vietnam

Located in the Southeastern part of Asia, Vietnam’s population totals to over 86 million with an estimated GDP per capita of $3100. Vietnam is the 13th most populous country in the world and almost two-thirds of its people live along the country’s three main river basins- Thai Binh, Mekong Delta and Dong Nai.
Vietnam has 2360 rivers totaling to more than 10 km and it would appear that this should provide copious supply of water to the nation. However, due to the lack of physical infrastructure and financial capacity there is low utilization of the supply along with an uneven distribution of rain fall resulting in water shortages throughout the country. Although Vietnam has improved its water supply situation in the past few decades, many rural parts of the country who are often the poorest communities, have not seen significant improvement. It is reported that only 39% of the rural population has access to safe water and sanitation. The rural population has moved from using surface water from shallow dug wells to groundwater pumped from private tube wells. In the Northern region of Vietnam around Hanoi, there is evidence of arsenic contamination in the drinking water. About 7 million people living in this area have a severe risk of arsenic poisoning and since elevated levels of arsenic can cause cancer, neurological and skin problems, this is a serious issue.
In addition, due to the rapid economic development in Vietnam, river water quality has been affected along with an increased concentration of various toxins in the water. The surface water in the rivers is locally polluted by organic pollutants such as oil waste and solids. There is also pollution from untreated waste water released by industries and agriculture activities. The geography and topography of Vietnam also makes the country susceptible to natural hazards such as typhoons, storms, floods and drought. This then leads to a multitude of problems such as water pollution and waterborne diseases along with an impact on agricultural lands and livestock. Both the environmental pollution in these river basins and natural disasters affects the nation’s public health. The Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment state that almost 80% of the diseases in Vietnam are caused by polluted water. There are many cases of cholera, typhoid, dysentery and malaria each year in the country.
It is without doubt that agriculture has the largest burden on water resources in Vietnam. Vietnam is one of the richest agricultural regions in the world and a top producer and consumer of rice. Currently, water used for agriculture purposes take up over 80% of total water production. Paddy rice is the primary crop that takes up a majority of the total irrigated area. Fisheries, aquaculture, industries and services also contribute to water demand increase.
Water resources are very significant, especially natural water sources in the rural areas of Vietnam as they are the sources of economic, social and cultural activities. The government of Vietnam is tackling the water resources management issues in the country by implementing policies and programs relating to this. Some of the challenges that still exist include improving access to clean water and sanitation for both urban and rural population, improving public participation and knowledge and strengthening river basin management.
By Jenny WaterMicronWorld “Drinking Water Technology”

Recently investigated the market (water filtration system) in USA and Europe and notice that out of all the brands and systems on the store shelves not one of them could make any claims as to the purity of water you would be drinking. It appears that this is the same as the bottle water industry as well….so where is the regulations behind this life giving vital industry? It seems that we are willing to put our faith in hands of any water filtration marketing company without a shred of proof that their filter(s) will remove harmful chemicals and solids from the tap water we drink. Proponents of distilled water are scoffed at by water critics as being devoid of all minerals and substance that natural water provides the body, however they never seem to judge under the tap or attached to the tap water filters that are suppose to purify municipally treated water piped into their homes. The variety of home and commercial water filtration systems is a complicated choice for the end user to make. Back flushing slow sand/carbon filters, activated carbon, electrostatic, silver, Reverse Osmosis…and the list goes on. The sensible system on the market today is BlueGold Atmospheric Water Generators. These remarkable machines draw (condense) pure water from the atmosphere (which is cleaner than any water source on the planet) and then move it through a complex Reverse Osmosis filtration system along with UV antibacterial sterilization. No need for a system to filter out municipal water (much recycled from waste water), and take your chances on that, or pure drinking water from the air that fills your glass with pure fresh water nothing you ever experienced before. If you ever get a chance purchase a BlueGold Atmospheric Water Generator machine from your local area then think about all those nasty chemicals, drugs, and whatever comes from a normal household being flushed down, recycled then sent back through your pipes again so you can then put your life’s hands with a water filtration company. BlueGold Atmospheric Water Generator is the solution to replace water tap filtration or bottled water for daily consumption. By Jenny WaterMicronWorld “Drinking Water Technology”

The Pros and Cons of Privatization in Ecuador, Chile, Colombia, Peru, Panama (South America)
Now some people argue that the privatization of water is a necessary evil. It may not be positive for the people of Paraguay in the short, financial term, but in the long run-it’s effective and will help stave off disease and poverty.
Privatization Pros:
– While most countries are committed to increasing access to safe water and thereby reducing child mortality
– Water will reach more people in a more efficient manner
Privatization Cons:
* As a basic human need, water service should be a responsibility of governments. Transfer of control to a private entity that seeks to maximize profits reduces public accountability and can adversely affect the quality and equity of service.
* Water privatization can negatively impact low-income and underserved communities by unfair rate increases and poor service to these communities.
* Water privatization may lead to lower quality service and higher rates. In cases where communities have tried to reclaim their water systems from private entities, poor water quality, unresponsiveness to customer complaints, and rate hikes have been the most frequent complaints.
* Private multinational companies don’t have a stake in the community in which they operate. This can have negative effects on small communities when it results in firing city employees and hiring new staff or significantly cutting benefits to long-time employees.
* Many privatization agreements fail to include adequate public participation. In addition, many of these contracts do not include enough provisions for contract monitoring and accountability.
* Many privatization efforts ignore the impact on local ecosystems and downstream water users, and may have long-term negative effects on the environment.
* Private companies, which stand to make more money for the sale of more water, may neglect the potential for water use efficiency and conservation improvements.
Let’s look at the victims here: the PEOPLE and the ENVIRONMENT! Both voices are lost in the grand conflict that is raging around the privatization of water.
Much of the aid campaigners against the privatization of water have been given by the Parliament. This is hardly surprising when considering that Paraguay has a fairly new democracy (still with a few kinks of course) as its governmental institution. Representatives from all over the country spoke for their people and voted 32 to 7 against the privatization of water. It was a victory, and assured the Paraguayan people that their political system did speak for them, even in the face of not reaching IMF targets. Privatization by ESSAP was again shelved, but barely, an indicator of the battle that Paraguay is losing ground on with every successive year.
Paraguayans have had their fair share of unfair treatments. Recall the era of tyranny of three successive dictators, the reliance on the World Bank and IMF for aid, and of course: being a third world country and dealing with poverty, disease and lack of development. The government, while attempting to be representative is plagued with corruption, and the once self-sufficient agricultural sector is moving toward mass production of products like soybeans and corn, which will not sustain the population. This is just another hurdle that the country must overcome in the pursuit of some sort of stability.
The people in Paraguay (South America) have never really had to PAY for such a fundamental thing as water, and if all of a sudden, they are made to spend a portion of what little they have on water-it takes away from things like education and the exact types of opportunities that would pull Paraguay, Peru, Panama, Ecuador, Chile and Colombia towards modernization.
Look at this conflict: It’s not quite a true zero-sum conflict, (where whatever is gained by one side is lost by the other) because both the corporations and people get something. It is unjust and unfair in many ways because the people of Asuncion are losing money, but getting safe water-but this money goes directly into the corporations. It’s like paying for water and basic sanitation: the rich people have to pay, and they can, while the poor people have to pay and oftentimes can’t.
In the interest of “Preventing Death” by charging for water that will decrease disease and infant mortality, what about the people in Asuncion that can’t afford the high prices of water and end up dying of thirst? Where’s the social justice in that? Think about it…
By Jenny WaterMicronWorld “Drinking Water Technology”