How can we trust tap water?

The question has always been, is it really safe to drink tap water or is it contaminated?

That is a very important question.

For decades, tap water has been the default water of choice for many Australians, and this has been largely because of the well-established, and increasingly reliable, quality of tap water.

But there are significant challenges with the way tap water is produced and stored, and it is a problem that is not going to be resolved any time soon.

Tap water contains more toxic chemicals and salts than most bottled water, and there are some health risks associated with drinking tap water, as well as the chemicals that are absorbed by the body and are carried into the bloodstream.

But for the vast majority of Australians, tapwater is safe, because it is safe.

The key questions to answer are: How safe is tap water to drink?

Are there any health risks from drinking tapwater?

How do we assess the quality of water?

What can we do to reduce the risk of exposure?

There are many types of tapwater, and some of the most common types are distilled and bottled water.

Most Australians drink tapwater from their own tap, and they use tap water for their drinking, cooking, and bathing.

In some places, such as Victoria, there is no tap water at all.

Some of Australia’s rivers and lakes contain some level of contamination.

The tap water in these areas is not always as pure as tap water can be.

The risk of waterborne illnesses from drinking contaminated tap water could be higher if people are drinking tap-water with higher concentrations of toxic chemicals, salts and metals, which can contain viruses.

So, for the most part, Australians have a very good understanding of the safety of tap drinking water, but it is still not the same as the tap water we drink in other parts of the world.

In fact, many countries around the world have higher drinking water quality standards than Australia.

Some countries, such of Denmark, have a much higher drinking standard than Australia, while in the UK, for example, tap drinking is permitted in all but a handful of cities, even in areas that are considered to be less-than-optimal.

In Australia, tap-pond water is regulated to meet standards set by the Australian Drinking Water Authority (ADWA), which also regulates water for human health and sanitation.

The ADWA’s guidelines for drinking water are based on the European drinking water standards.

The Australian Drinking System Standards (ADSB) sets a standard of clean drinking water for Australians.

In contrast, the US and the UK require water to be clean, but this is not necessarily the same for water in the US or UK.

The US, for instance, does not allow tap water with high levels of disinfection by-products (BDEs) in it to be sold in supermarkets or public areas.

These BDEs are produced when water is heated and used to disinfect surfaces such as toilets and sinks.

The water used in the disinfection process is not filtered, so it can be contaminated by chemicals and other pollutants, and can contain contaminants such as pesticides and carcinogens.

Water used in such a way can also contain contaminants that are not immediately detectable in the water, including salts, metals and chemicals that can cause serious health problems.

It is estimated that as much as 80 per cent of tap-dwelling water in Australia contains potentially harmful chemicals, such for example as benzene, ethylene oxide and hexavalent chromium.

While the Australian government and the ADWA are working together to set the drinking water standard for Australia, there are challenges.

The current system for regulating tap water and other water supplies is based on a system developed by the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), which is currently being amended.

This new system is a combination of voluntary and binding standards for the treatment of water in order to provide for the health of people and the environment.

It includes guidelines on water quality and water treatment, and is based largely on the WHO-developed International Framework Convention for Environmental Protection (IFCEP), which sets national drinking water rules.

There are some new requirements for drinking tap and bottled waters, such that the quantity of chemicals in tap water must be limited, and a maximum amount of chlorine must be added to the water.

However, some of these are voluntary and may not apply to all tap water supplies.

There is also a national water standard on the quality and quantity of disinfectant used in tap, but there is also an international standard for drinking and wastewater treatment, which is also based on UNFCCC.

In addition, there has been a number of federal and state governments and non-government organisations, including the Australian Federal Government, that have introduced water standards for drinking, sanitation and wastewater.

In order to meet the drinking standard in Australia, water must meet specific standards in all water systems, including in public water supply systems.

But these are not uniform across the country, and these standards