Water from the bubbler is OK
Sure, that\'s fine, but do you remember the last time you drank it from a public water dispenser?
Maybe it went back to elementary school and after a Red Cross race at lunch time, or washed a bag of salty fries and relieved your thirst (
Are they still selling at school? ).
You can often find inconspicuous water dispensers or taps on main streets, parks and playgrounds.
The water is free and the taste is very good, you taxpayer have paid for it to go there, so maybe it\'s time for cash to come in and drink.
Greg Bell, assistant director of health and public health in the north coast region, believes drinking from milk bubbles does not pose a threat.
\"The standard of water in bubbles is very high and has been well tested and is suitable for human consumption,\" he said . \".
A common problem with people using water dispensers or faucets is related to physical design and appearance.
If it looks dirty and bad or is not comfortable to drink, we naturally do not want to use the facility.
There is no reason why this water dispenser doesn\'t seem to be popular anymore. However, we humans pose a greater threat because we can spread bacteria and viruses. \"Taxpayers spend a lot of money to get the water to a certain standard, so they should use and it would be great if people used and reused high quality containers to fill, because this will reduce the energy needed for the production and recycling of plastic bottles, Mr Bell said.
\"The Lismore City Council in the north of the new state has installed new bubbles on their main streets, and Greg Bell hopes that these will prove popular, and keeping this design does not allow animals to use it, nor does it allow it to be a water basin.
\"If the water supply in your town is of good quality, then the water quality of the next public faucet you encounter should be no problem.
According to Mr. Bell, \"all public water supplies in new states and Australia are subject to water standards (
National Health and Medical Research)
Drinking water Guide.
Observe the four parameters and continuously monitor microorganisms, chemistry, pesticides and radiation to ensure that the quality of the water supply is very good.
\"If you haven\'t used a water dispenser since elementary school, don\'t be afraid, just remember to always let the water run for a while before you drink, and don\'t let your mouth touch the real bubbles.
Bottled water is handy, but Greg Bell argues, \"bottled water is definitely no better quality than the water we take out of the tap.
Simon Toze, senior research scientist at CSIRO, agreed, \"there are already some studies around the world, basically, there is no difference between the water you buy in the bottle and the water in the faucet.
Bottled water must be of high quality according to regulations, but so is our drinking water.
For the convenience of drinking water from the bottle, you spend a lot of money to drink.
\"We think we are doing the right thing by re-using our plastic bottles, but they may reduce the quality of the water.
Mr. Toze said \"there are studies that show that cheap plastics used in commercial bottles do not have a good shelf life and in the long run, start putting chemicals in plastic bottles into the water.
In the long run, these plastic bottles may not be as good as drinking them directly from the blister.
Mr. Toze said: \"We do know that if the water is heated or abused, when the bottle is refilled, microbial biofilm and other deterioration will enter the water and the water quality will deteriorate.