By Matt BrierlyPosted September 29, 2018 07:27:40In the wake of the Superstorm Sandy, it has become increasingly clear that water is one of the most important commodities that we are constantly forced to manage.
In the past, we have seen a significant drop in the water quality, especially in the coastal areas, as well as a drop in drinking water quality.
As a result, we are now seeing water issues in many parts of the world, as the result of the ongoing drought.
While the effects of drought are not always obvious, they are often very difficult to predict and understand.
In fact, it’s been estimated that the global population is expected to shrink by 3.5 billion people by 2050, and the world economy is expected have shrunk by 9 percent.
The drought has caused a lot of anxiety, and there is a lot to worry about.
But as the days and weeks go by, we will have to wait and see how the impacts of this severe drought play out, and how we can best protect our water.
The Water Resources Agency (WRAP) has announced that it will begin a pilot program to determine how to increase water quality in the cities of Australia.
The pilot program will be led by the WRAP and the Water Supply Association of Australia (WSA).
The WRAP will work with the WA Department of Primary Industries (DPI) to identify the most suitable locations for water quality improvements and then build a network of water treatment plants and water treatment facilities.
The water treatment works will be carried out by local community water supply, community-owned and operated water supply and community water providers.
Currently, the WRP and WSA have installed a series of water supply plants in areas of western Sydney, Brisbane and the Gold Coast.
These projects are expected to be operational in the coming months.
A number of measures will be taken to improve water quality across the WA and Queensland regions, including the introduction of a pilot project to assess the impact of the drought on drinking water infrastructure, as part of the regional water quality monitoring network.
In addition to the pilot project, WRAP is also working with the NSW Water and Power Authority (WPA) to develop a strategy to identify how water quality can be improved across the region.
For more information on the WRAPS water quality pilot, please visit the WRATS website.