AWG UNITS PROVIDE 99.9% PURE* DRINKING WATER.
(*Water analysis performed by a NELAP certified lab. Verified test results exceed EPA drinking water standards)
PALADIN WATER TECHNOLOGY, is helping solve the world’s water crisis. We supplement current water sources and can even replace depleted water sources — aquifers, springs, lakes and rivers — providing clean, drinkable water to those in the most distressed regions of the world at a low cost.
Read on to learn how.
More than 700 million people still lack ready access to improved sources of drinking water, according to the 2014 WHO report. Water scarcity affects one in three people on every continent of the globe.
While the majority of our planet is covered in water, freshwater makes up only 2.5 percent of all of the water covering Earth. Only 1 percent of that freshwater is easily accessible to humans, so in reality, just 0.007 percent of the water covering Earth is available for its 6.8 billion inhabitants.
The amount of freshwater covering the Earth has remained constant for millions of years, but the amount of that fresh, clean water suitable for human use has decreased dramatically. Pollutants, drought, rapid industrial and urban development, and regional political and economic instability, have all contributed to a scarcity of clean water on earth.
Clean water is fast becoming a commodity that requires more money and energy to obtain. Just ask those who work in governmental planning, disaster relief, and emergency services. Federal, state, and local governments, NGOs, and military units around the globe are searching for a way to guarantee clean water to the citizens they serve. People’s lives and livelihoods, quite literally, depend on it.
But freshwater is infinitely available if we look beyond what we can see. There is freshwater all around us — we are walking in it everyday. It’s in the air! Freshwater is the humidity you feel on warm days — water constantly being recycled through the atmosphere and returning to the ground as rain, only to evaporate and start the cycle all over again. What is needed is a cost efficient way to harvest water from that infinite source — the atmosphere.
NASA’s twin GRACE satellites data confirms the most overburdened aquifers are in the world’s driest areas, where populations draw heavily on underground water. Furthermore, climate change and population growth are expected to intensify the problem.
» The Indus Basin aquifer of northwestern India and Pakistan is the second-most overstressed.
» The Murzuk-Djado Basin in northern Africa is third.
» California’s Central Valley, used heavily for agriculture is labeled “highly stressed.”
» Significant segments of Earth’s population are consuming groundwater quickly without knowing when it might run out.