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The Truth Behind Drinking Faucets Revealed by Absolute Rights Article: How Water Cleaned?


The question ‘How is water cleaned?’ is addressed in a recent article from Absolute Rights, in which the cleaning process of drinking water is revealed as a technical, drawn-out, and even dangerous procedure. For the most part, the cleaning steps are meant to eliminate the waste and impurities from the water to keep people safe. But one of the final steps intended to kill bacteria makes each swallow of water a risk people may not even know they’re taking.

With the information found in the Special Report “170 Gallons a Day: How to Purify Any Water—Even Urine—To Store, Drink, or Cook with After a Disaster,” people will be prepared for any situation, emergency or not. More people die of dehydration than any other cause in survival situations and the article says that can be avoided with “170 Gallons a Day.”

The simple steps that can help avoid the dangers of city or municipal water cleaning programs are broken down into the easy-to-digest report, allowing people to ensure the water they drink and store every day is as clean as they could possibly make it.

Waste water, or sewage, is full of all kinds of harmful substances, the article said. Some of them can be seen, and some are microscopic. Cleaning sewage and turning it into water makes it safer, but far from perfect.

Waste water is first screened to eliminate any large debris then aerated. Aerating the sewage replaces oxygen that has been used up by the decaying matter, explained the article. It then moves into sedimentation tanks to remove sludge and other waste particles.

Some United States water plants use a final step that involves cleaning the water with chlorine. Sometimes even more chemicals are introduced to neutralize the chlorine. After all that, water can (and does) still contain dangerous amounts of lead, chloroform, arsenic, nitrate, radon, and E. coli bacteria, according to the Absolute Rights article.

Lots of people drink bottled water, and most of them don’t know that it’s less regulated by the EPA than municipal water supplies. Home filtration systems have become a prosperous business, but the article said even the most expensive products won’t create the cleanest, best-tasting water.

The “170 Gallons a Day” report’s plan and strategy is more proven than any home filter and more reliable than any city water plant. The system in the report is simple and fast, with skills to provide people with enough safe drinking water no matter what might happen. “170 Gallons a Day” consulted top experts in the field of survival and water purification to create the most comprehensive, easy-to-follow procedure.

Absolute Rights produces reports like this one, newsletters, and other educational materials to provide actionable advice and impactful insight into geopolitical and domestic issues. “170 Gallons a Day” was created in the spirit of Absolute Right’s mission: to serve those who value the rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness above all else. The report educates people on how water is cleaned and is available from Absolute Rights today.


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