|2012 Conspiracy Theory Episodes|
Conspiracy Theory, Jesse Ventura, 2012, Global WarmingHere is a highly censored video from Jesse Ventura on Global Warming.
Conspiracy Theory, 2012, Jesse Ventura, Global Water ConspiracyEnjoy the global water conspiracy episode that was highly censored and removed from all platforms. This means we need to see it.
Conspiracy Theory, Jesse Ventura, 2012, Tesla Invents Directed Energy
Water Reuse Action Plan
The National Water Reuse Action Plan (WRAP) was developed in collaboration with partners across the water sector. Actions in the plan are intended to drive progress on reuse and address local and national barriers across a range of topics including technical, institutional, and financial. There are over 100 action leaders and partners, including a federal Interagency Working Group, collaborating to advance reuse around the country.Read more “SHIT Piss to tap . Action Plan | US EPA”
Draft National Water Reuse Action Plan
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
Notice of availability; request for comments.
SUMMARY:Read more “Federal Register :: Draft National Water Reuse Action Plan”
|POISONOUS DRINKING WATER |
REQUIRED BY CLIMATE CHANGE AGENDA’S
Recycled TOXIC water from sewers (Feces, Urine and Pharma Drugs) coming to your neighborhood taps for drinking, bathing, watering plants, for your pets and everything else you use water for.
Sewer water will and has been blended into reservoirs from up stream locations and goes directly into our homes, businesses, schools, restaurants, swimming pools, drinking fountains and more.
This is NOTonly a California Agenda
These PlansARE Worldwide
Recycledwater from sewers coming to California taps
Water that once coursed through the sewer may soon make its way out of your home faucet.
New regulations approved March 6 by the State Water Resources Control Board allow treated recycled water to be added to reservoirs, the source of California cities’ municipal drinking water supply.
The regulations specify the percentage of recycled water that can be added and how long it must reside there before being treated again at a surface water treatment facility and provided as drinking water,according to the Water Board.
“This is a type of indirect potable use — it’s not treated recycle water that goes directly to someone’s house,” said MiryamBarajas at the Water Board. “It’s highly treated.”
How California plans to crack down on water waste
Barajas said San Diego is leading the state in infrastructure to begin carrying out a sewer-to-reservoir operation but the rest of the state will likely follow.
California has 36 main reservoirs and Barajas said the decision could potentially affect all of them but it is unclear how long that could take.
“The regulations are now there but the infrastructure is not,” she said.
The decision was the culmination of a two-year public review process, which included an independent scientific review and guidance by an expert panel that determined the regulations adequately protect public health. It was also the latest effort to develop uniform rules allowing for more use of recycled water to supplement existing drinking water supplies.
The State Water Board is also working onregulations for “direct potable reuse,” in which treated recycled water is added directly into a drinking water system or into a raw water supply immediately upstream of a water treatment plant. These rules are expected by2023.
Water recycling is part of the California Water Action Plan and Senate bills 918 and 322 direct the Water Board to investigate to create regulations for direct and indirect potable reuse.
The Water Boardsays it funded more than $748 million worth of water recycling projects lastyear in 2018.
Investigations on the health issues of drinking sewer water are OVER.
This poison water will cause illness and degrade life.
Thisis the SDG’s – Water Action Plans adopted in your cities.
Lookup the Sustainable Development Goals in your city.
Effect of Climate Change on Water Supplies
Climate Change is projected to reduce water supplies mostly in the southwestern, central and southeastern regions of the United States. Today 10 percent of counties are at high or extreme risk of water shortages, and in 2050 that proportion of at-risk counties will grow to 32 percent. Projections assume an increase in greenhouse gas emissions through 2050 and a slow decline after.
The National Conflict Resolution Center handles many disputes involving minor family tensions that escalate into major sources of friction. We explore this category today with an example of a couple locked in disagreement over water conservation practices. Partner A, who grudgingly agreed to curtail water usage during the drought, believes the current onslaught of rain is a license to take long showers and run the tap while brushing teeth. Partner B, who is deeply committed to environmental sustainability, sees no reason to backslide into wasteful habits.
Like most domestic standoffs, this was prompted by a “presenting issue” (an argument over water conservation), but it involves more complex challenges of handling 24/7 diverging views and clashing priorities.
n a letter to Mendocino County stakeholders, the embattled utility said: “We recognize the gravity of this action, but believe it is appropriate given PG&E’s current circumstances.”
The expected bankruptcy filing “underscores the decision,” but was not the primary cause, PG&E spokesman Paul Moreno said. “We have been looking to divest this and other (hydro) projects that are noneconomical for years,” he said.
Power from Potter Valley exceeds the cost of alternative sources of renewable power on the open market and is therefore a burden on PG&E ratepayers, Moreno said.
But the water is virtually invaluable, especially to towns and ranches along the upper Russian River from Potter Valley to Healdsburg. The 7,000-acre valley alone produces $34 million worth of wine grapes, cattle and other products a year.
Grant Davis, general manager of Sonoma Water, said the water diverted from the Eel River and stored in Lake Mendocino near Ukiah, is “critically important” to his agency’s 600,000 customers.
Asked if Sonoma County could afford to lose that water, Davis said: “I think everyone would like that answered.”
(TNS) — The head of Baltimore’s water department told City Council members Wednesday that he expects the problem of disputed water bills to be greatly improved next year thanks to the rollout of smart-meter technology.
Rudy Chow, the city’s director of public works, told the council’s Budget and Appropriations Committee that the department has progressed significantly in his six years running it.
“We are making a tremendous amount of progress in terms of getting ourselves into a steady state where water billing isn’t a problem on the technology end or customer service,” he said.
The city introduced new meters in October that can measure how much water a customer uses hour by hour and beam back information to the water department wirelessly. It also began sending customers monthly bills at that time. Previously, the department’s crews were deployed to read meters every three months.