You could read countless books, conduct advanced scientific experiments, and consult numerous experts in the field and still not know everything there is to know about how to clean water. If you want the basic facts and the simple processes that can keep your water supply clean and support you and your loved ones in times of need, then there’s an Absolute Rights Special Report that was made for you.
“170 Gallons a Day: How to Purify Any Water—Even Urine—To Store, Drink, or Cook with After a Disaster” is a 36-page report that uses exceptional sources and tested strategies to keep a clean supply of water available at all times. The steps are easy to understand and to follow, and the benefits are unbeatable.
Clean water may not be of serious concern to you. Maybe you’ve taken what comes out of your faucet for granted. Is it safe? Do you know for sure? Do you read the local drinking water information on the Environmental Protection Agency’s website? Are you aware of the Consumer Confidence Reports?
Consumer Confidence Reports, issued by community water systems, detail exactly what is being found in your water supply and some of the information may surprise you. Even though water cleaning is an advanced process, there are still contaminants that make it through in small but significant amounts.
Lead, E. coli, arsenic, and even the parasite cryptosporidium have been found in American water supplies. Plus, the community water companies have a maximum limit for each contaminant, meaning traces of harmful materials are actually allowed to be in your water as long as they’re beneath the threshold.
Knowing how to filter water and clean it so it’s safe to drink, cook with, and bathe in is a valuable skill that many people don’t realize they need to have. There are false assumptions about drinking water, and they can be harmful or even deadly.
Various other factors are adding to the decrease of quality and quantity in water supplies: global warming contributes to rising sea levels and altered weather patterns; the expenses and difficulties that challenge community water systems put strain on supply; and the population size continues to grow and add more water-needing bodies.
As the availability of water dwindles, some parts of the world already face shortage and contamination issues that threaten their lives on a daily basis. According to an article from the National Academy of Engineering, “lack of clean water is responsible for more deaths in the world than war.” That may come as a surprise, but one in six people living today do not have clear and consistent access to clean water.
The article suggests that “to meet current [water supply and quality] needs, which increasingly include environmental and ecosystem preservation and enhancement demands, the method will have to become more sophisticated.”
If you don’t want to rely on community water systems to provide you with the safest water possible, the information inside “170 Gallons a Day” will point you in the right direction. It gives you the easiest, most practical strategies to accumulate almost unlimited clean water.
Should a disaster strike, “170 Gallons a Day” shares the critical information needed to find the best sources of water, avoid illness or worse, and store your supply for extended periods of time. You’ll sleep easy knowing you can provide all the life-sustaining drinking water you’ll ever need. Plus, you’ll accomplish other essential tasks, like bathing, washing clothes, and cleaning dishes, comforts that are taken for granted in times of disaster or survival.
Imagine the money you could save avoiding expensive jugs and bottles of water. Despite their claim as “Natural” or “Pure,” bottled water is actually less regulated by the EPA than tap water. When a hurricane or earthquake hits a town, what’s the first thing to fly off the shelves? Avoid the bottled water rush and have confidence you can make clean water in any scenario.
The Special Report from Absolute Rights gives you an instant plan that saves hours of needless mistakes and hundreds if not thousands of dollars in expensive bottles or filtration devices. Secure your copy of “170 Gallons a Day” and learn how to clean water in any situation.