South America, like the rest of the world, has its fair share of water problems.
In the tropics, it’s the poor who pay the price.
But the problem isn’t the scarcity of water.
It’s the lack of it.
As much as the world has invested in the South American water system, much of the money has gone to companies who have little or no experience with water treatment and delivery.
The result is that water has become increasingly expensive and inaccessible for poor communities, according to the World Bank and the University of Colorado Boulder.
South America is also plagued by the country’s biggest environmental problem: water pollution.
The vast majority of the continent’s rivers are polluted.
The country’s rivers contain heavy metals, and they’re polluted even at very low levels, according the United Nations.
As a result, the water is often treated to break down metals in the riverbeds, which are used to treat sewage.
This can lead to a buildup of toxic chemicals in the water and, in some cases, lead to the development of cancer.
In some cases it can also be a source of drinking water contamination, and people have been affected by it in South America.
But there are signs of progress in South American waters.
In October, the South African government passed a new law that aims to make the country a green economy.
The law requires a minimum of 40 percent of the countrys water to be treated and delivered in a green, eco-friendly way.
The government aims to achieve this by increasing the use of natural and reclaimed water and introducing a tax on the amount of water produced and used.
It also plans to increase the use and storage of water by 2020, with a goal of using 30 percent of South Africa’s water to power the country.
And the country has begun to improve its water supply, which has helped alleviate the country of one of the most serious water crises in the world.
However, there’s a lot of work to do.
As the World Water Report shows, the most significant change in water in South Africa in the last decade has been in the treatment of water for municipal use.
According to the report, in the past three years, South Africa has implemented the largest investment in water treatment in the region, with an estimated investment of $9.8 billion, more than triple the $2.8 million invested in 2000.
This investment has helped South Africa reduce the number of households with no access to clean water by nearly 40 percent, according South African Environmental Protection Agency (SAPE).
And this has been the case since 2012.
The SAPE report shows that water treatment facilities are in place in the country at an impressive pace, with more than 10,000 water treatment plants and more than 50,000 filters.
In addition to these facilities, SAPE has installed new equipment in the areas where water is treated, which is helping reduce the burden of pollution.
These are good news, but the report also points out that a number of issues remain.
In many cases, the technology is not up to scratch, according SAPE, which explains that in some areas, it has become difficult to test the water for contamination.
There is also no way to determine the level of water quality that’s safe for drinking.
And, while the cost of water treatment has decreased in South African waters, there are still problems with the systems, especially in areas where there is a high concentration of metals.
In one area, for example, the level at which water is being treated is so high that some communities have even been using arsenic-containing drinking water to wash dishes, the report said.
So far, the situation has not changed much, but this is only the start.
Water in the tropic The problems in South South America are not limited to the water system.
In fact, it is the lack that is the biggest problem.
The report highlights the lack, in part, of the basic infrastructure needed to provide basic services like drinking water, sanitation, and health services.
According the report: The water supply is the most important problem in South Amerika.
Despite being among the most populous countries in the Americas, the country only has about one-fifth of the population of the United States, making it one of Latin America’s poorest countries.
The poor and underprivileged, particularly the most vulnerable, face a high water scarcity.
The poorest of the poor are disproportionately affected by the water shortage.
This is because many of them live in areas with poor infrastructure, such as poor roads and poor infrastructure or water infrastructure.
These areas are often poor, with poor sanitation, inadequate drinking water and sewage systems, and lack of adequate housing.
The situation is even worse in remote areas, where the infrastructure is less developed.
For example, in remote regions, the lack in basic infrastructure, as well as the lack a strong social protection system, can make it difficult for people to provide for themselves.
The lack of basic infrastructure also contributes to water scarcity