Escalating Demand for Bottled Water Industry Due to Awareness of Drinking Pure and Clean Water
Market Dynamics To Escalate Demand For Bottled Water Market Throughout 2024 This press release was orginally distributed by SBWire Albany, NY — (SBWIRE) — 10/23/2018 — Bottled Water Market had gained revenue worth US$198.5 bn in 2017, which is further expected to grow up to US$307.2 bn by 2024.
This growth is projected to occur at a splendid CAGR of 6.44% during the forecast period from 2017 to 2024.
In terms of volume, an estimated demand of 528.2 bn liters of bottled water could be sold by the end of 2024.
We all know that the environment is degrading more by the day, and to save it from getting worse, it is highly necessary that consumers need to utilize specific goods in certain forms.
Request For Report Brochure For Latest Industry Insights @ https://www.transparencymarketresearch.com/sample/sample.php?flag=B&rep_id=658 Using reusable water bottles is one such way that can significantly contribute towards reducing harmful effects caused to the environment, specifically due to excessive garbage dumping.
A rising awareness among the masses to use reusable water bottles for reducing plastic utilization is primarily driving the global bottles water market too.
Additionally, easy availability and portability of water sold in bottled makes customers prefer buy the bottles instead of other packaged water items, consequently making the market grow at a fast pace.
Apart from increasing awareness levels for greater intake of water among prosperous parts of the world, the bottled water market also stands to gain impetus from growing popularity of carbonated water.
Companies operating in the bottled water market are coming up with ecofriendly packaging materials as well as providing for adequate recycling.
Mushrooming of small and medium enterprises (SMEs) is also stoking the demand for large-sized bottled water.
Indian American Teen Brings India, Kenya Closer; Raises Awareness for Clean Water in Kenya
MANHATTAN BEACH, Calif. — Sixteen-year-old Priyanka Ghosh Choudhuri, with help from her friends and family, organized a cultural event here Sept. 23 for the benefit of ‘The Samburu Project’ to build a well to provide clean water for a community in Samburu, Kenya.
‘The Samburu Project’ is a grass roots non-profit organization, headquartered in Los Angeles, whose goal is to provide people in a village of Kenya, called “Samburu,” access to clean and safe drinking water.
They do this primarily by building water wells.
Since 2005, the organization has drilled 100 water wells in Samburu.
The Indian American student became involved with “The Samburu Project” charity in 2016 through an annual event called “Walk for Water,” according to a press release.
Since then she joined the charity’s awareness club in her high school, called TRIBE.
She actively helped with all Samburu events through freshman year and sophomore year, including walking door to door in her neighborhood to raise funds.
The venue was decorated to allow the guests to visualize how water is transported from the wells to the people’s homes in Samburu, including handicrafts available for purchase made by the people there.
After a brief presentation by the executive director of the charity, the audience was shown a short video shot in Samburu this summer.
The featured highlight of the evening was Rabindra Nath Tagore’s famous Bengali dance drama “Chandalika,” with Choudhuri playing the part of Chandalika, a young untouchable girl.
Local businesses to participate in A Day Without Water awareness event
And what would it be like to be without water for a day?
Local businesses and askHRGreen.org are partnering up to ask that very question of people Wednesday.
askHRGreen.org is a Hampton Roads Planning District Commission project intended as an educational resource for environmentalism in Hampton Roads.
In the Williamsburg area, Aromas and Alewerks are participating.
“Alewerks is very interested in environmental consciousness.
“We’re more than happy to support it.” The event is part of the national awareness campaign Imagine a Day Without Water, which seeks to educate people on the importance of maintaining functional and safe water and wastewater systems.
In Hampton Roads, 12 drinking water treatment plants with 21 reservoirs and more than 50 wells support public water systems.
“This is a simple way to make a serious point — that we shouldn’t take water for granted,” askHRgreen.org team leader Katie Cullipher said in the release.
No coffee or beer.
New Documentary Raises Global Water Crisis Awareness As 844 Million People Still Lack Access to Clean Drinking Water
CINCINNATI–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Procter & Gamble’s (P&G) non-profit Children’s Safe Drinking Water (CSDW) Program and National Geographic are raising awareness about the global water crisis with the release of a new documentary and national survey in conjunction with World Water Day.
“This documentary reflects the very real and powerful stories of people whose lives have been impacted by programs that provide access to clean drinking water, and we are proud to join P&G to continue to drive awareness around this pressing issue and reach others in need.” Tweet this Global awareness of the water crisis is growing, but in the U.S., many are still unaware of how many people struggle with the daily reality of not having access to clean water, something P&G sought to explore by commissioning a new survey to be released along with the documentary.
Survey findings show that most consumers are concerned about the safety of their drinking water, but do not know that approximately 1 in 10 people around the world lack access to clean drinking water.
2.6 billion people have gained access to clean water in the last 25 years but there are still 844 million people yet to reach.
People in countries like Mexico, Indonesia and Kenya struggle with finding clean water to drink.
“Our goal, in partnering with National Geographic, is to share these stories about the power of clean water and to inspire others to make a difference and become a part of the solution.” “At National Geographic, we believe that great storytelling can spark curiosity, help solve big problems, and push the boundaries of what we already know,” said Jill Cress, chief marketing officer of National Geographic Partners.
“This documentary reflects the very real and powerful stories of people whose lives have been impacted by programs that provide access to clean drinking water, and we are proud to join P&G to continue to drive awareness around this pressing issue and reach others in need.” The P&G CSDW Program, which started in 2004, works with more than 150 partners and organizations to provide water purification technology to communities that lack clean drinking water.
To learn more about the P&G CSDW Program, visit www.csdw.org.
About National Geographic Partners National Geographic Partners LLC (NGP), a joint venture between National Geographic and 21st Century Fox, is committed to bringing the world premium science, adventure and exploration content across an unrivaled portfolio of media assets.
NGP combines the global National Geographic television channels (National Geographic Channel, Nat Geo WILD, Nat Geo MUNDO, Nat Geo PEOPLE) with National Geographic’s media and consumer-oriented assets, including National Geographic magazines; National Geographic studios; related digital and social media platforms; books; maps; children’s media; and ancillary activities that include travel, global experiences and events, archival sales, licensing and e-commerce businesses.
Canton wilderness educator talks about ‘Water Awareness Week’
A coliform test can tell if your well is impacted by septic leakage or manure runoff, but it won’t tell you if residues from agricultural chemicals or spilled gas or oil are getting in your water.
Those are very different kinds of tests.
Across the northeastern US in general, most aquifers are shallow; on average less than 80 feet below the surface.
A drilled well is more secure, but regardless how deep it is, it’s still vulnerable to surface contamination near the wellhead.
Many older pesticides contained high levels of lead, arsenic and copper, heavy metals which do not break down, and some farms still have high levels of these metals in the soil.
How do organic pollutants get into our water?
It’s shockingly easy to pollute groundwater here in the northeast where it rains a lot and the distance to groundwater is relatively small.
(Fortunately, the odor threshold for benzene is 50-100 ppb, so you’d never be drinking benzene at that level).
Testing for organics is complicated: for example, checking for gas and solvents, pesticides, and antifreeze all require different tests.
Most contaminants can be removed with the right kind of filtration system, but systems can be quite expensive to maintain.
Governor stresses need for creating awareness on water preservation
Water is not only an essential commodity for human consumption, but it also plays a vital role in the growth of the economy, said Governor Mohammad Zubair on Thursday.
The Hisaar Foundation delegation included founder Simi Kamal, and Ashraf Kapadia and Zohair Ashir from its Board of Governors.
“We must all join hands to work for improving access to water for the poor and landless by maximising water use efficiency, financing the urban and rural water economies and the water value chain, safe guarding the Indus Basin, its aquifers and its infrastructure, improving water governance and management of water institutions, building a base for science, technology and the social aspects of water,” the Sindh governor said.
He added that farmers should also be trained to use irrigation water efficiently according to the soil’s need and lessen overuse or wastage of the precious resource.
Zubair stressed on the importance of bringing young people on board and training them in conserving and managing water resources.
The water sector in Pakistan needs focus and direction which will result in the enhancement of water economy and enable all the provinces and regions of Pakistan to collaborate in the implementation of national plan of action, he said.
Talking about the water needs of Karachi, the governor said that the K-IV Greater Karachi Water Supply Scheme has been initiated keeping in view the city’s growing population and its needs, and the first phase of the project will be completed this year.
Its second phase would be started soon while another scheme for potable water supply has been included in Karachi Development Package, he added.
Reversing the trends of water pollution, wasteful water use and consumption, irresponsible mining of groundwater, sea-water intrusion and managing other related problems are of paramount importance, Zubair said, adding that a national water policy that the foundation has prepared would be helpful in that regard.
“The government assigns great importance to safe drinking water, sanitation, agriculture, rural and urban development,” he said.
Need to create awareness about use of water with care: Zubair
KARACHI: Sindh Governor Muhammad Zubair has said that water was not only essential for human consumption but also played a vital role in growth of economy.
Talking with a three-member delegation of Hisaar Foundation, Governor said that there was an urgent need to create awareness about use of water with care.
Farmers should also be guided and trained to use irrigation water according to requirements of soil and avoid it’s over usage or wasting same, he opined.
He said that we all should join hands to work for improving access to water for poor and landless by maximising water use efficiency, financing urban and rural water economies and water value chain, safe guarding Indus Basin, its aquifers and its infrastructure, improving water governance and management of water institutions, building a base for science, technology and the social aspects of water.
Zubair said that securing future of water, we should act now to develop young people to take over by training them to conserve and manage water.
The water sector in Pakistan needs focus and direction which will result in the enhancement of water economy and enable all the provinces and regions of Pakistan to collaborate in the implementation of national plan of action, he observed.
He said that keeping in view demand due to increase in population of Karachi, K-IV has been started and its first phase would be completed this year.
Its second phase would be started soon while another scheme for potable water supply has been included in Karachi Development Package, he added.
He said that reversing the trends of water pollution, wasteful water use and consumption, irresponsible mining of groundwater, sea-water intrusion and managing other related problems were of paramount importance.
The National Water Policy prepared by Foundation would be very helpful in ensuring effective usage of available water and preserving the same for our next generations, he added.
Man Walking Across Country to Raise Awareness About Water Scarcity
Man Walking Across Country to Raise Awareness About Water Scarcity.
EAST SMITHFIELD, Pa. (18 NEWS) – A 23-year-old New Jersey native is walking across the country to raise awareness about global water insecurity.
"I get called water boy a lot, that’s always a classic one," James Leitner said Leitner is on a mission to raise awareness about global water insecurity.
He’s walking from Princeton, New Jersey to San Francisco with about 90 pounds of H2O in tow.
"You know it all started very simply when I was in high school and I was told to research food, water or energy as a global issue and to pick one," Leitner said.
"Did some research and I learned at the time with one search that 1 billion people at the time didn’t have access to clean drinking water."
"If you see any of the pictures from the marathons I have a jug on top of my head to really paint a very clear and concise picture to show what people are doing with the donations are going to in Tanzania," Letiner said Leitner hopes people who hear his story will be inspired to donate, or find ways to conserve water.
"When I’m showering what I do is I have my iPod playing and I’ll only shower for the length of two songs instead of going any bit longer," Leitner said "Because you know every few minutes or every half a minute more gallons and gallons are being used and a lot can go by very quickly."
Leitner said if all goes according to schedule he’ll be in California by mid to late October.
"I hope to travel to Tanzania for an extended period of time and really show donors where their money is specifically going to in the impact they’re having on people on the other side of the world."
History And Causes Of Environmental Pollution
History And Causes Of Environmental Pollution.
Gradually the human population increased and to improve the life, science developed.
Then the first clean air Act of 1956 passed.
Clean Water Act.
Nuclear science development introduced the term of radio-activeness, the uncontrolled destruction of items of uranium is the most dangerous aspect for all kind of lives on the earth.
After 2nd world war people aware about the negative use of scientific of inventions.
Land Pollution Air Pollution: The excess release of chemicals and smoke in the air through industry and vehicles make more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere which is the major cause of Global Warming and the destruction of Ozone Layer.
The waste chemical throw in the water which make a layer on water, this layer not allow oxygen to dissolve in water to reach the living organisms in water.
This water is not suitable to use in any kind of activity for living things.
Secondly when air is polluted and water is polluted these produce acid rain this water absorbs in the soil and left harmful chemicals on the land which cause land pollution.