Saturday, January 18, 2014

a picture is worth a million words

anyone wanting water filter information call 410 224 4877


Thursday, January 16, 2014

Wednesday, January 15, 2014

nother reason to get a filter

Must-read firsthand account from a pissed of West Virginian:http://huff.to/L6xCcc

Thanks to The Sierra Club

Saturday, January 11, 2014

reason #357 to get a water filter

4 Hospitalized, Dozens Seek Treatment AFter West Virginia Chemical Spill

Roughly 300,000 residents struggle without tap water
Four people have been admitted to a Charleston hospital after a chemical leaked into a West Virginia’s public water treatment system Thursday, state authorities said Saturday.
The conditions of the hospitalized West Virginia residents’ are not yet known, reports the Associated Press, but approximately 32 people  have sought treatment at area hospitals for nausea and vomiting.
Up to 5,000 gallons of the chemical 4-methylcyclohexane methanol was leaked from the Freedom Industries plant into Elk River, forcing businesses, restaurants and schools to close. The water system needs to be flushed until the concentration of tainted water is low enough before it can be treated, which could take days, officials said. 
Until then, roughly 300,000 people in nine counties are without tap water for drinking, bathing, or washing. Some area stores had run out of bottled water, but the Federal Emergency Management Agency and other companies were replenishing the bottled water supply Saturday.
[AP]


Read more: 4 Hospitalized, Dozens Seek Treatment AFter West Virginia Chemical Spill | TIME.com http://nation.time.com/2014/01/11/4-hospitalized-dozens-seek-treatment-after-west-virginia-chemical-spill/#ixzz2q6vdDhdP
Originally published January 10, 2014 at 5:34 AM | Page modified January 11, 2014 at 3:22 AM

W.Va. residents still waiting for tap water

A company president apologized to West Virginia residents for a chemical leak that got into a public water treatment system, and a state agency ordered Freedom Industries to remove its remaining chemicals from the site.