Fresh water becoming increasingly scarce, but not for the reasons suggested.
Safe water is a basic human right and essential for our health, whether we use it for drinking, food production or hygiene. It is also an essential ingredient for a healthy human life.
As the frequency of extreme weather events accelerates, our freshwater supply grows smaller and the risks to people’s health becomes greater. Water scarcity can cause human displacement and poverty.
Contaminated water can transmit diseases like diarrhoea, cholera and more. When waters run dry, and when people can’t get enough to drink, wash, or feed crops, economic decline occurs.
And it is only predicted to intensify.
By 2025, two-thirds of the world’s population may be facing water shortages.
We are already beginning to see this reach the West.
In California, devastating droughts and surging temperatures are affecting the water cycle. These extreme weather events are leading to greater evaporation and changing rainfall patterns.
This US state relies on snow for around 30% of its water supply, but snow is scarce in increasingly dry conditions. Residents are experiencing a decline in water availability.
While most cities have made investments to ‘diversify’ their water supply and expand conservation efforts, smaller rural communities that rely on wells are increasingly vulnerable.
Today, nearly 400,000 Californians rely on drinking water that may contain chemical contaminants.
Drought can further increase these contaminants, while fire damage to the well equipment can add toxic chemicals to the water. The changing water is already harming people’s health.
For example, following the 2018 Camp Fire in Butte County –- California’s most destructive wildfire in history –- chemical contamination of the drinking water system resulted in restrictions on water use.
In a survey of more than 200 households following the fire, 54% self-reported that at least one member in their household experienced anxiety, stress or depression in connection with securing safe water.
Given Australia’s striking similarities to the Californian fires and conditions, could our water be the same?
This is a worldwide ‘problem’.
The groundwater in Germany which supplies almost 70% of the country’s drinking water is declining. Iran’s retreating Lake Urmia grows saltier as it shrinks and affects the water, soil and clean air available to local villagers. Prolonged droughts in Peru damage agriculture and access to clean water.
Everywhere you look, water is becoming a concerning issue.
But here’s the thing: Just like all events of ‘crisis’ that we see before us today, there is a deeper picture.
The green lobby will tell you this is the devastating result of ‘climate change’.
But as we know, geoengineering plays a massive part in these ‘irregular cycles’.
Furthermore, it goes a step further.
It isn’t that the world is running out of fresh water — it is the fact that most fresh water is owned.
And the transnational corporations that monopolise this resource are now coming out with the ‘solution’ to save us from all these ‘climate-related troubles’.
THE BIGGER PICTURE
Despite these grim outlooks, the elitists don’t seem too concerned about this rapid decline in fresh water, and are even looking for the best ways to invest and capitalise on this ‘worrying trend’.
This should immediately raise red flags, as we see the same old unelected offshore entities already offering up new ‘innovative’ ways to step in and ‘solve’ this problem for the world.
They offer the solution to the problem that they caused in the first place. A typical cycle.
For you see, the ‘problem’ is really not what we think it be.
Like recent stories of ‘food chain disruptions’, it isn’t the fact that there isn’t any fresh water to go around; quite the opposite. It is that the control and supply of this resource is a rigged game.
The fresh water has been bought up and privatised by the world’s corporate behemoths.
We witnessed a glimpse of this system during the 2019-20 bushfire season here in Australia, where water from Tamborine Mountain is sent to Coca-Cola Amatil for bottling.
The water is there. It is just not owned by us, the people.
Across the world, other companies like Nestle continue to buy up massive water reserves.
The new ‘solutions’ offered by groups like the WHO and others will likely involve rations, restrictions, and a collective sharing of ‘finite resources’.
All while they enjoy their private reserves behind the scenes.
Stock up on water folks and become as self-sufficient as you can with local suppliers.
This will help you to avoid the coming manufactured water crisis.
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