Water purification machines and a device called a filtration system make water purification easier than ever, but they can also lead to water pollution, according to researchers.
Water quality experts are worried about the increased pollution caused by filtrations devices, which have become increasingly popular in India.
In the past few years, there have been a spate of water-related incidents across the country.
Many cases have been linked to people using the machines for their own personal use, but the problem has become more widespread.
“The use of filtrates and other water purifiers is increasing in many parts of India, and many people are using them without the proper knowledge and education, and they can have negative consequences for the environment,” said Rajiv Kumar, a professor of water resource management at the Tata Institute of Social Sciences in Mumbai.
In the past, filtrate water purifying machines have been used by many in India, especially the poor, as a means to purify their water.
In some areas, the machines are available for free.
But the devices can cause contamination, as they can be used for personal consumption and often require the person to pay for the water purifications.
According to Kumar, it is important to ensure that the water you use is clean.
“This is the biggest concern of water quality experts, especially because the machines can be expensive,” he said.
“I’m worried about what could happen if someone does not pay for their water purifications.”
Water purification is a very complicated task, and it is difficult to determine exactly how much filtrating water is needed.
“If you have a filtrate machine and it has the right filtrification technology, you can make sure that you can use less than a teaspoon of water a day,” said Kumar.
“It’s important to have a water supply that is adequate and reliable.”
While the technology has improved over the years, Kumar said, the overall quality of the water is still poor.
The government, the National Green Tribunal and the ministry of health and family welfare (MOHFW) are also investigating the issue.