How to get rid of chlorine in tap water

The European Union has announced it is banning the use of chlorine-containing tap water in Europe, with some countries saying that the chlorine is “poisoning”.

The move comes after a US report found that chlorine is being added to tap water across Europe.

In a press release issued on Tuesday, the EU’s Environmental Protection Agency (EEA) said that the use and disposal of chlorine is an issue that needs to be addressed.

The move follows a report by the World Health Organization (WHO) in November that said chlorine was being added as a by-product of the production of chemicals for industrial use in the European Union.

The EU has said it would continue to use chlorinated water as a precautionary measure.

“It is important to emphasise that this is not a ban on chlorine-free water, but a precaution that can be taken in order to protect public health and protect the environment,” the EEA said in a statement.

“In addition, it is not possible to use chlorine-based disinfectants, as they contain chlorine and are therefore not a safe option for human consumption.”

The move will affect countries such as Poland, which is home to one of the most polluted cities in Europe and is already on the path to ban its use in water supplies.

Poland, home to the largest Polish population in the EU, is already looking to use alternative water sources to meet the demand of people who live in areas where water supplies are contaminated with the chlorine-laden chemical.

“Poland will not be able to provide water from a polluted lake or river to its residents,” said Tomasz Szpilkowski, Poland’s minister of environment and water, in a press conference.

“We will continue to take water from our rivers, but we will not use chlorine.”

“We must look for other sources of water.

We can’t rely on water that has been treated with chlorine,” Szpirkowski added.

“If we don’t, we’ll be using water from the lakes and rivers, from our sewage systems.”

Some experts in Poland are worried that the ban will lead to further contamination.

“The water quality in the country is very bad.

The lake is polluted.

In the countryside there are poisonous plants and animals,” said Polish environmental expert Jozsef Szczesny.

“You have to take your chances.”

The ban comes just days after the US National Academy of Sciences (NAS) said it found chlorinated tap water could cause cancer.

The US Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) also recently announced that it would be looking to ban chlorinated drinking water in all areas of the country.

It said it was concerned about the possibility of “significant health impacts from the widespread use of chlorinated products in public drinking water systems”.

The EPA is also trying to find a solution to the problem.

The agency said in December that it was looking into banning chlorinated household chlorine in the United States, but that the process is expected to take years.