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Atmospheric Water Generators-Lebanon

We Produce Pure Drinking Water From The Air

From 30Liters to 5000Liters Per Day

Contact: info@watermicronworld.com

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WaterMicronWorld-Atmospheric Water Generators

We make pure drinking water from the air

From 30Liters to 5000Liters per day

Contact: info@watermicronworld.com

Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

 

We make pure drinking water from the air.

From 30Liters to 5000Liters per day.

Contact: info@watermicronworld.com

Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

WaterMicronWorld-Atmospheric Water Generators

We make pure drinking water from the air.

From 30Liters to 5000Liters per day.

Contact: info@watermicronworld.com

Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

WaterMicronWorld-Atmospheric Water Generators

We make pure drinking water from the air.

From 30Liters to 5000Liters per day.

Contact: info@watermicronworld.com

Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

Syrian 45.2 million refugees managing drinking water

GENEVA (AP) — The Syrian civil war contributed to pushing the numbers of refugees
and those displaced by conflict within their own nation to an 18-year high of 45.2 million
worldwide by the end of 2013, the U.N. refugee agency said Wednesday.
Those are the highest numbers since 1994, when people fled genocide in Rwanda and bloodshed
in former Yugoslavia. By the end of last year, the world had 15.4 million refugees, 937,000
asylum seekers and 28.8 million people who had been forced to flee within the borders of their
own countries, the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees said in a
report.
Of those, 17 percent were new to their situations in 2012: 1.1 million new refugees and 6.5
million internally displaced people — many from conflicts in Mali, Congo and Sudan. That
translates into someone becoming a new refugee or internally displaced person somewhere in the
world every 4.1 seconds during the last year, said Antonio Guterres, head of the Geneva-based
agency, also known as UNHCR.
“Which means each time you blink, another person is forced to flee,” he told reporters in Geneva.
The overall numbers rose by 6 percent from the 42.5 million refugees and internally displaced
people at the end of 2012.
Children below the age of 18 accounted for 46 percent of refugees worldwide. There were
21,300 asylum applications by children who were either unaccompanied or separated from their
parents — the highest such number the agency has recorded.
Most of the refugees in the world have fled from five war-affected countries: Afghanistan,
Somalia, Iraq, Syria and Sudan. Of those, Afghanistan has for the past 32 years held the top spot;
one of every four of the world’s refugees is an Afghan — and nearly all of them have fled to
Pakistan or Iran.
The next biggest source of refugees is Somalia’s long-running conflict, but the rate slowed a bit
last year. Iraqis and Syrians were the next biggest refugee populations. It’s the poorer countries
that generally show the most generosity — Germany being a major exception — in a trend that
keeps accelerating. Some 81 percent of the world’s refugees are hosted by developing countries,
up from 70 percent a decade ago.

Pakistan, home for 1.6 million refugees, continues to be the biggest host. Next is Iran, with
868,200, followed by Germany, with 589,700 refugees.

AP Afghan refugee children, swim in muddy water created from a broken water
pipe, on the outskirts of Islamabad, Pakistan, Monday, June 17, 2013. Pakistan hosts over
1.6 million Registered Afghans, the largest and most protracted refugee population in the
world, according to the U.N. refugee agency.
As drinking water travels on its way, it can become contaminated in many ways. The multibarrier
approach to managing drinking water supplies is a preventive risk management
approach that identifies all known and potential hazards and makes sure barriers are in place
to reduce or eliminate the risk of contamination. Refugees will not get access to safe drinking
water and hygiene services. So what’s the answer?
Flow Innovation Technology (FIT) produces millions of liters of pure drinking water per day.
FIT has the responsibility for making sure drinking water supplies are safe and shared
between the provincial, territorial, federal and municipal governments.
“Green Water Technology”
http://www.flowinnovationtechnologies.com

WaterMicronWorld, the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators confirms launch of a Renewable Energy Investment Fund in weeks.
Flow Innovation Technology, a solution to help solve the Global Water Crisis.
Flow Innovation Technology, developed by WaterMicronWorld (WMW) is set to revolutionize the water generation industry, by producing Pure Drinking Water without “Humidity”.
Many of us take clean water for granted. But in some parts of the developing world, waterborne illness is both common and life-threatening. Fifty percent of the world’s hospital beds are filled with people suffering from water-related illnesses, and 6,000 children die every day from diseases associated with lack of access to safe drinking water, inadequate sanitation, and poor hygiene.

Climate change, population growth and industrial activity are increasing pressure on our local water supplies. When water levels drop, human health and the environment are put at serious risk. Lower water levels can contribute to higher concentrations of natural and human pollutants.

“Is Water the new Oil? Yes, absolutely” said the WMW CEO Mr.Rodriquez.
“Business and revenue potential is huge, from setting up a large scale water generation plant producing literally millions of liters per day without putting an additional stress on current supplies” he added.

Keeping this in mind, WMW is keen to develop its business specifically across the Middle East Region and worldwide in general. To help finance their expansion, WMW are planning to launch a WMW Renewable Energy Investment Fund within the next few weeks. Initially the offering will be limited to investors through private placement. Rodriguez further revealed “the business and revenue potential is huge, from setting up a large scale water generation plant producing millions of liters per day with Government support to increase water capacity to the current water supply. Or imagine working with master developers to provide an eco friendly and green alternative, generating water supply for the new developments without putting an additional stress on current supplies. We could even supply smaller scale water generation units producing 600 liters per day for individual households. Our technology provides us the ability to be flexible in providing water generating systems starting from 100 liters a day capacity for individual use, all the way up to large scale water generation plants producing millions of liters a day. The opportunities are endless”, he concluded.

“We believe WMW has the key to solving the global water crisis through FIT and world’s most terrible waterborne diseases, through the development of this latest cutting edge technology”, commented Miran Ellahee CEO of M-Energy Limited a leading renewable energy company, “Personally I believe, having the opportunity to invest in FIT through the Fund really is a once in a life time opportunity, as FIT certainly has the potential to be the next “billion dollar industry” in the Middle East” he further stated.

WaterMicronWorld (WMW) is the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators (AWG’s), directly and as an OEM operator, supplying over 70% of the AWG market. Atmospheric Water Generation is based on producing water from the humidity in the air.

For further details please contact:

investor@watermicronworld.com
www.watermicronworld.com

WaterMicronWorld, the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators looking at Middle East expansion. WaterMicronWorld, Ltd plans to introduce their newly patented water generation Flow Innovation Technology, with a Regional Head Office and light assembly facilities intended within the GCC.
WaterMicronWorld (WMW) is the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators (AWG’s), directly and as an OEM operator, supplying over 70% of the AWG market. Atmospheric Water Generation is based on producing water from the humidity in the air.
WMW is now delighted to announce the launch of their new water generation Flow Innovation Technology. WMW has developed the latest cutting edge technology in water generation, which is set to revolutionize the water generation industry of AWG, and can now produce Pure Drinking Water without “Humidity”.
WMW has already patented the technology and showcased our technology in front of the United Nationals and World Health Organization, amongst others and are now ready to bring it to the Middle East market. Initial discussions with several Governmental Agencies around the world have been very encouraging with potentials orders of between $35 -$200m are currently under discussion, including setting up a water generation plant to supply water to Tanjong Agas Oil & Gas project in Malaysia.
It’s a home-grown technology that many say could be bigger than Biofuels. It has the potential to be the next “billion dollar industry”….
During the launch reception held at their offices yesterday Mr.Rodriguez President of Water Micron World explained, “Currently the GCC has the lowest recoverable fresh water resource in the MEA Region, with only 3 cu per km. At The Earth Summit 2012 in Rio special attention was drawn to the fact that by 2025 water shortages will be most prevalent, where resources are already limited, and experiencing rapid population expansion such as Africa, the Middle East and parts of Africa. With the introduction of this new technology, we are in a position to provide a cost effective solution to help combat the growing water shortage across the Region”.
Keeping this in mind, WMW is keen to develop its business across the Middle East Region with a strong local partner. Rodriguez further revealed “the business and revenue potential is huge, from setting up a large scale water generation plant producing millions of liters per day with Government support to increase water capacity to the current water supply. Or imagine working with master developers to provide an eco-friendly and green alternative, generating water supply for the new developments without putting an additional stress on current supplies. We could even supply smaller scale water generation units producing 600 liters per day for individual households. Our technology provides us the ability to be flexible in providing water generating systems starting from 100 liters a day capacity for individual use, all the way up to large scale water generation plants producing millions of liters a day. The opportunities are endless”, he concluded.

For further details contact: info@watermicronworld.com
Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

WaterMicronWorld, the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators looking at Middle East expansion. WaterMicronWorld, Ltd plans to introduce their newly patented water generation Flow Innovation Technology, with a Regional Head Office and light assembly facilities intended within the GCC.
WaterMicronWorld (WMW) is the world’s leading supplier of Atmospheric Water Generators (AWG’s), directly and as an OEM operator, supplying over 70% of the AWG market. Atmospheric Water Generation is based on producing water from the humidity in the air.
WMW is now delighted to announce the launch of their new water generation Flow Innovation Technology. WMW has developed the latest cutting edge technology in water generation, which is set to revolutionize the water generation industry of AWG, and can now produce Pure Drinking Water without “Humidity”.
WMW has already patented the technology and showcased our technology in front of the United Nationals and World Health Organization, amongst others and are now ready to bring it to the Middle East market. Initial discussions with several Governmental Agencies around the world have been very encouraging with potentials orders of between $35 -$200m are currently under discussion, including setting up a water generation plant to supply water to Tanjong Agas Oil & Gas project in Malaysia.
It’s a home-grown technology that many say could be bigger than Biofuels. It has the potential to be the next “billion dollar industry”….
During the launch reception held at their offices yesterday Mr.Rodriguez President of Water Micron World explained, “Currently the GCC has the lowest recoverable fresh water resource in the MEA Region, with only 3 cu per km. At The Earth Summit 2012 in Rio special attention was drawn to the fact that by 2025 water shortages will be most prevalent, where resources are already limited, and experiencing rapid population expansion such as Africa, the Middle East and parts of Africa. With the introduction of this new technology, we are in a position to provide a cost effective solution to help combat the growing water shortage across the Region”.
Keeping this in mind, WMW is keen to develop its business across the Middle East Region with a strong local partner. Rodriguez further revealed “the business and revenue potential is huge, from setting up a large scale water generation plant producing millions of liters per day with Government support to increase water capacity to the current water supply. Or imagine working with master developers to provide an eco-friendly and green alternative, generating water supply for the new developments without putting an additional stress on current supplies. We could even supply smaller scale water generation units producing 600 liters per day for individual households. Our technology provides us the ability to be flexible in providing water generating systems starting from 100 liters a day capacity for individual use, all the way up to large scale water generation plants producing millions of liters a day. The opportunities are endless”, he concluded.
For further details contact: info@watermicronworld.com.
Website: http://www.watermicronworld.com

Poverty, repression, decades of injustice and mass unemployment have all been cited as causes of the political convulsions in the Middle East and north Africa these last weeks. But a less recognized reason for the turmoil in Egypt, Tunisia, Algeria, Yemen, Jordan and now Iran has been rising food prices, directly linked to a growing regional water crisis.
The diverse states that make up the Arab world, stretching from the Atlantic coast to Iraq, have some of the world’s greatest oil reserves, but this disguises the fact that they mostly occupy hyper-arid places. Rivers are few, water demand is increasing as populations grow, underground reserves are shrinking and nearly all depend on imported staple foods that are now trading at record prices.
For a region that expects populations to double to more than 600 million within 40 years, and climate change to raise temperatures, these structural problems are political dynamite and already destabilizing countries.
In recent reports they separately warn that the riots and demonstrations after the three major food-price rises of the last five years in North Africa and the Middle East might be just a taste of greater troubles to come unless countries start to share their natural resources, and reduce their profligate energy and water use.
“In the future the main geopolitical resource in the Middle East will be water rather than oil. The situation is alarming,”
“Unless there is a technological breakthrough or a miraculous discovery, the Middle East will not escape a serious [water] shortage,”
Autocratic, oil-rich rulers have been able to control their people by controlling nature and have kept the lid on political turmoil at home by heavily subsidizing “virtual” or “embedded” water in the form of staple grains imported from the US and elsewhere.
But, now the price of food hits record levels and the demand for water and energy soars.
Water is a fundamental part of the social contract in Middle Eastern countries. Along with subsidized food and fuel, governments provide cheap or even free water to ensure the consent of the governed. But when subsidized commodities have been cut, instability has often followed.
Water’s own role in prompting unrest has so far been relatively limited, but that is unlikely to hold. Future water scarcity will be much more permanent than past shortages, and the techniques governments have used in responding to past disturbances may not be enough.
The problem will only get worse. Arab countries depend on other countries for their food security – they’re as sensitive to floods in Australia and big freezes in Canada as on the yield in Algeria or Egypt itself.
In the Arab countries’ food imports cost $30bn. Then, rising prices caused waves of rioting and left the unemployed and impoverished millions in Arab countries even more exposed. The paradox of Arab economies is that they depend on oil prices, while increased energy prices make their food more expensive.
The region’s most food- and water-insecure country is Yemen, the poorest in the Arab world, which gets less than 200 cubic meters of water per person a year – well below the international water poverty line of 1,000m3 – and must import 80-90% o f its food.
“Water shortages have increased political tensions between groups. We have a very big problem,”
Two internal conflicts are already raging in Yemen and the capital has been rocked by riots this month. “There is an obvious link between high food prices and unrest [in the region]. Drought, population and water scarcity are aggravating factors. The pressure on natural resources is increasing, and the pressure on the land is great.
Other Arab countries are not faring much better. Jordan, which expects water demand to double in the next 20 years, faces massive shortages because of population growth and a longstanding water dispute with Israel. Its per capita water supply will fall from the current 200m3 per person to 91m3 within 30 years, says the World Bank. Palestine and Israel fiercely dispute fragile water resources.
Algeria and Tunisia, along with the seven emirates in the UAE, Morocco, Iraq and Iran are all in “water deficit” – using far more than they receive in rain or snowfall. Only Turkey has a major surplus, but it is unwilling to share. Abu Dhabi, the world’s most profligate water user, says it will run out of its ancient fossil water reserves in 25 years; Libya has spent $20bn pumping water from deep wells in the desert but has no idea how long the resource will last; Saudi Arabian water demand has increased by 500% in 25 years and is expected to double again in 20 years – as power demand surges as much as 10% a year.
Meanwhile, says the UN, farm land is becoming unusable as irrigation schemes and intensive farming lead to water logging and desalination.
Some oil-rich Arab countries are belatedly beginning to address the problem. Having drained underground aquifers to grow inappropriate crops for many years, they have turned en masse to desalination. More than 1,500 massive plants now line the Gulf and the Mediterranean and provide much of North Africa and the Middle East’s drinking water – and two-thirds of the world’s desalinated water.
The plants take salty or brackish water, and either warm it, vaporize it and separate off the salts and impurities, or pass it through filters. It’s an expensive, energy intensive and greenhouse gas-emitting way to get fresh water, but costs.
Solar-powered plants are being built for small communities but no way has been found to avoid the concentrated salt stream that the plants produce. The impurities extracted from the water mostly end up back in the sea or in aquifers and kill marine life.
Only now are countries starting to see the downsides of desalination. Salt levels in the Arabian Gulf are eight times higher in some places than they should be, as power-hungry water plants return salt to an already saline sea. The higher salinity of the seawater intake reduces the plant’s efficiency and, in some areas, marine life is suffering badly, affecting coral and fishing catches.
Desalination has allowed dictators and elites to continue to waste water on a massive scale. Nearly 20% of all Saudi oil money in the 1970s and 80s was used to provide clean water to grow wheat and other crops in regions that would not naturally be able to do so. Parks, golf courses, roadside verges and household gardens are all still watered with expensively produced clean drinking water. The energy – and therefore water – needed to keep barely insulated buildings super-cold in Gulf States is astonishing.
Water awareness is definitely, member of an eco club at the large Indian school in Abu Dhabi. “People were amazed when we showed them how much they use in a day. We stacked up 550 one-liter bottles and they refused to believe it. Now schools are competing with each other to reduce water wastage.”
More than 2,000 mosques in Abu Dhabi have been fitted with water-saving devices, which are saving millions of gallons of water a year when people wash before prayer. Other UAE states are expected to follow, but not drinking water!
Wars can and will erupt because of water. Using groundwater for agriculture is risky. If it doesn’t harm us it will harm other generations. Jenny WaterMicronWorld
http://www.watermicronworld.com .