When do we drink tap water?
The American Society of Civil Engineers recently released a report that concludes that the U.S. has not yet fully adopted water conservation as a national priority.
The agency’s latest report, released Thursday, states that only 37 percent of Americans are currently drinking tap water as part of their daily lives.
This statistic has been consistent for the last few decades, and is not going to change.
As of June 2020, the average American consumes more than 10 billion gallons of water per day, according to the latest data.
So while we might be thirsty, it is not likely we will be drinking tap.
The U.K., Germany, Australia, and most of Europe all have systems in place to provide tap water.
The problem is, they’re all far too expensive.
The U.N. agency recommends that households spend at least $2.40 per liter for bottled water, $2 per liter in refillable water bottles, and $1 per liter of regular tap water in their homes.
In the U, the cost of water is not much higher.
But while that is the case across the board, it’s not a given that we’re all drinking tap in our homes, and that we can be confident that we’ll be able to pay for it.
Water conservation is not something that we are all going to have access to, according with the new report.
It’s a big investment.
And that’s why it’s important that we take the time to get it right.
If we want to prevent people from falling into poverty and the water crisis, we need to pay attention to water, says James Anderson, the president and CEO of the WaterAid Foundation, a nonprofit that works to conserve water.