Drinking water isn’t a luxury anymore, it’s a necessity.

As the world becomes more urbanized, more people are seeking more and more water to meet their needs, especially if they’re drinking tap water.

As more and better water systems become available, however, more and less of us are using tap water to do so.

In the last decade, tap water consumption has increased more than fourfold, from about 4.5 gallons per person per day in 1990 to 6.4 gallons per capita per day by 2030, according to a new report from WaterSense.

In other words, nearly every American now drinks tap water at least once a day.

The U.S. consumes about 12 billion gallons of water per year, according a recent study from the U.N. World Water Forum.

The report estimates that water use in the U, in general, is about 20 percent of the total energy consumed by the country, and that as a share of the nation’s total energy use, the U is using up about 6 percent of total global energy.

The United States, like other industrialized nations, has some of the highest water use rates in the world.

For example, in the United States about 70 percent of all water used for drinking and domestic use is used for irrigation and farming, according the WaterSense report.

But there’s a catch: While drinking water is still a critical component of most people’s lives, it also provides much of our nutritional needs.

“In many parts of the world, people still don’t get enough vitamin D or vitamin K, so people aren’t drinking enough water,” said Kevin O’Malley, a senior vice president with WaterSense, a nonprofit that promotes water conservation.

O’Malley also pointed out that a lot of people still drink bottled water.

But the average American consumes just over 8 gallons of tap water per day, compared to about 5.6 gallons for people living in developing nations.

While drinking water consumption is up, overall consumption of other beverages is down.

For instance, the number of calories consumed per capita in the developed world is roughly half that of the developed one.

But that’s just one example of how water use has declined.

According to a report from the World Health Organization (WHO), the average daily consumption of water for drinking is about 2.5 liters per person, compared with about 8.5 litres per person for people in developing countries.

But water consumption in developing and developed countries are on the same level, with just 2.1 liters for every 1,000 people per day.

Omelek, a water quality researcher at the University of Texas at Austin, told Recode that the world’s water problem is much bigger than just tap water and other beverages.

In fact, the WHO report points out that there are three times as many people in the developing world as in the rich nations and nearly as many as in developed countries.

Omelep also pointed to the rise of new technologies, like carbon capture and storage, that could save the planet billions of tons of water and carbon dioxide emissions.

“I think what’s really striking about this water situation is that the water that people are consuming is very much like the drinking water that we have in the cities,” Omeleyk said.

“It’s not just water that’s used for domestic use, but also for agriculture and other uses.”

Omeleyl said tap water is a common sight in the city.

But he pointed out how the average home in the wealthy world consumes about three times the amount of tap it used to, and the average house in the poor world consumes less than one-third the amount as the average urban home.

In addition to the amount that we use for drinking water per person daily, Omelettek said, the amount we use is also a measure of the amount the world needs.

O’Keefe pointed out the U!

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is a major user of water, while developing countries, like Bangladesh and Nigeria, use less than 10 percent of their water resources.

“We’re all drinking the same amount of water,” O’Keeffe said.

But the water crisis is not confined to urban areas.

In addition to drinking water use, water consumption by animals, plants and humans has declined since the 1970s, according Omelyk.

In 2015, a report by the World Resources Institute found that a major factor in water shortages in developing markets was a decrease in the amount people can eat.

Oomelek said this is particularly true for people who live in rural areas, where water resources are often limited.

“It’s the people who are using less water who are most vulnerable,” Oomeleyk told Recune.

Omellek also points out there’s also a growing gap between people’s consumption of the water we use and the amount available.

The World Health Association reports that the United Kingdom is the world leader in