Clean Water Keeps Your Startup Running

By Brian Wallace Brian Wallace has been verified by Muck Rack's editorial team
Published on January 16, 2022

Water is life, and the quality of water consumed shapes life itself.

When looking at water quality, it is essential to understand the negative implications that unclean water has on the lives of its consumers. Water filtration impacts all aspects of daily life. Changes are happening even when they’re in the background, such as changes to the earth’s climate and rewinding efforts toward conservation. All the things that are more recognizable day-to-day, including public health, the economy, design, and emerging technologies.  Water matters now more than ever. That’s why investing in infiltration systems make a significant impact on an individual’s wallet and overall health and wellbeing.

Every year, various waterborne diseases impact millions of Americans’ health, with water picking up a wide variety of contaminants, including pesticides, radionuclides, heavy metals, fluorides, and even oils.  When water filtration fails, contaminated water spreads many instances of disease, including polio, diarrhea, cholera, dysentery, and typhoid.  These waterborne diseases contribute to nearly 6,630 deaths annually, and every year over 7 million Americans contract an illness due to a lack of water sanitation.

Clean Water Should Be Sustainable As Well

Taking steps towards consuming cleaner and more ecologically and economically friendly water is simple.  Investing in water filtration systems can allow homes to remove 99.999% of viruses from their drinking water, along with more than 200 other contaminants from daily consumption.  The average American uses nearly eighty-two gallons of water each day, and a singular filtration system can serve clean water to up to 150 people.  Investing in more sterile water is also investing in a healthier tomorrow for people.  Individuals who consume clean water typically experience lower health costs, fewer premature deaths and have been seen to demonstrate higher daily productivity.

Why is water so important?  It’s used for so much more than just drinking.

Water in the World Around Us

When it comes to how water works around us, innovations in technology and items enhance our daily lives. Millions of gallons of water create a single new product with a singular car requiring nearly 39,090 gallons.  The costs of technology are even higher, with operations at Google requiring 15.79 billion gallons of water annually.  Water is also used to push society forward. Fueling water innovations such as water pollution abatement, using data to drive innovation, and vapor condensation.

The way humans interact with water also impacts our environment; it is said that proper watershed management can positively impact not only people but also animals and plants.  In some places such as California and other western states, reducing at-home water consumption matters. It has the chance to save the lives of endangered species such as the Grizzly Bear and Coho Salmon.

Little things humans do impact the world around us in significant ways. Whether at an individual level, such as personal health and finance, or global scale of scientific innovation and worldwide commerce, each entity is impacted by water.

Without water, there’s no life. It’s our choice to decide what kind of life we want to lead. The quality of water we want to feel in that future will get us there.

By Brian Wallace Brian Wallace has been verified by Muck Rack's editorial team

Brian Wallace is a Columnist at Grit Daily. He is an entrepreneur, writer, and podcast host. He is the Founder and President of NowSourcing and has been featured in Forbes, TIME, and The New York Times. Brian previously wrote for Mashable and currently writes for Hacker Noon, CMSWire, Business 2 Community, and more. His Next Action podcast features entrepreneurs trying to get to the next level. Brian also hosts #LinkedInLocal events all over the country, promoting the use of LinkedIn among professionals wanting to grow their careers.

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