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Sweden Water Export | SWE
The Story of Bottled Water
The Story of Bottled Water, released on March 22, 2010 (World Water Day) employs the Story of Stuff style to tell the story of manufactured demand—how you get Americans to buy more than half a billion bottles of water every week when it already flows from the tap. Over five minutes, the film explores the bottled water industrys attacks on tap water and its use of seductive, environmental-themed advertising to cover up the mountains of plastic waste it produces. The film concludes with a call to take back the tap, not only by making a personal commitment to avoid bottled water, but by supporting investments in clean, available tap water for all.
The Sweden Water Export initiative
It was 1903 when the Christensson family began trading and shipping flammable oils. For more than a century now, the family has run a variety of businesses at sea. The managing director of Sweden Water Export has also been involved in aid work in several developing countries.
Shortages of clean water around the world have become so severe that we decided to start
Sweden Water Export, with the vision:
'Water for all nations'.
We believe we have what it takes to fulfill that vision. Sweden Water Export have access to everything from clean water resources in almost unlimited quantities, to skilled engineers and contractors who can provide assistance from start to finish.
We are your partner when it comes to delivering clean cold water where it is needed.
Message: There have been cries of water in almost every part of the country. Women and children including men almost in every part of Geita and Mwanza areas, search for water every day in virtually all cities, towns and even in rural vicinity. It is no longer a secret that access to safe water is essential for addressing poverty and health problems.
Nearly half of the population living in Geita and Mwanza Region have not enough pure fresh water for use or to drink. Population growth, Air pollution, Agriculture activities, shortage of wells, Lack of water treatment plants and reagents is seen as a major factor in precipitating these problems. Not all villages are situated in areas close to deep boreholes.Almost a water of the villagers living in these areas had supplies with dirt and low amount of water for the use of 5 to 10 liters per day for each family.This increase infections diseases like diarrhea, typhoid etc. Water management is a part of our ministry objectives as we need to enhance people development by promotion of better method of acquiring water and sanitation sustainable economy.
Lake in mountain areas with very clear, cold, nutrient-poor waters. Most of the water in a mountain lake is rainwater and meltwater from glaciers. The temperature in the mountain lakes are rarely over 10 degrees even in the surface waters in summer. The visibility in the mountain lakes are often very good, with a Swedish record in Rissajaure (near Abisko), with visibility of 37 meters.
Unlike war and terrorism, the global water crisis does not make media headlines, despite the fact that it claims more lives through disease than any war claims through guns. Unlike natural disasters, it does not rally concerted international action, despite the fact that more people die each year from drinking dirty water than from the world’s hurricanes, floods, tsunamis, and earthquakes combined.
Today’s water crisis is not an issue of scarcity, but of access. More people in the world own cell phones than have access to a toilet. And as cities and slums grow at increasing rates, the situation worsens. Every day, lack of access to clean water and sanitation kills thousands, leaving others with reduced quality of life.