When I was in college, I drank a lot of water.
It was a staple of the school cafeteria.
But as I aged and had more years to drink, I began to notice that drinking water from tap water was contaminated with bacteria.
It turned out that the water was also contaminated with viruses, which are the cause of many illness and disability.
As a result, I started to avoid drinking tap water.
And then, I did a little research.
The only thing I could find about the effects of drinking contaminated tap water on the human body was in the medical literature, and that was really interesting.
There were studies that indicated that people who drank contaminated tap waters had lower bone mineral density.
I was interested in that, and I looked for studies that had measured the bone density in samples of tap water from different countries and I couldn’t find anything.
I had never seen anything about the effect of drinking tap-water on bone density, so I thought I’d check.
I did some Google searches and discovered that the CDC had a list of studies on bone-density.
I also learned that it was estimated that drinking contaminated drinking-water caused about 2,000,000 cases of bone fractures in the United States every year, which means that one in four people would have some kind of bone fracture.
In fact, the number of cases of fracture increased every year after the drinking of contaminated water.
So, I took my interest in the topic and started looking for the research on the subject.
I found a list that listed the studies that measured bone density and they had found a link between drinking contaminated and contaminated water, but the number was a little low.
I called the CDC and asked if I could get the study on bone health that they had published.
I asked if they would be willing to look into drinking contaminated, contaminated-water water.
They said, “Oh, sure, but they don’t publish anything that is in peer-reviewed journals.”
I said, why don’t I look into a publication that’s not peer-review?
They said they wouldn’t publish a peer-edited article if it wasn’t in a peer reviewed journal.
So I said okay, but I would get a sample of water from a water treatment plant that had a sample that had been tested to test the level of bacteria in the water and then I would send the sample to the CDC.
I sent it to them, and they sent me the water.
The CDC then took the water sample, and the next day they came back with the results that the study had.
They measured the bacteria levels in the drinking water and they found that there was no significant difference between the levels of bacteria that were in the sample and the sample that was not tested.
But there was a significant difference in the levels in water samples that were from the contaminated tap-wet tap water and the water from the clean tap-washing tap water, so they tested the sample for bacteria and found that it contained more bacteria.
I said OK, and then, in the next week or so, I went back to the water supply and got more samples and sent them back to them.
They sent back the samples and they said, okay, we’ll send you samples of water that have been tested for bacteria.
They put them in a large plastic bag and then they put the sample in the bag and they took the sample out.
They tested the samples, and it showed that the sample was contaminated, but in the samples that had not been tested, the bacteria level in the purified water was similar to the sample with which the sample had been contaminated.
The bacteria levels were much higher in the contaminated water samples.
So the next thing I did was to see if I got a positive result.
I tested a sample from my own home and my wife’s home and I tested that and the results were the same.
The results of the CDC study indicated that drinking the contaminated drinking Water was associated with a significantly increased risk of developing cancer.
This was surprising to me.
It’s not something that was predicted by the study.
I didn’t think there was any scientific basis for that.
So then I started looking into other sources.
I started contacting medical journals and I found that some of the studies had published in the peer- reviewed medical literature and had concluded that drinking drinking water was not harmful to your health, but that drinking from contaminated tap was potentially harmful.
They had concluded, for example, that drinking tap is not harmful because the bacteria is in the tap water before it has been added to the drinking supply.
So they said the bacteria can’t be found in the surface water.
That was the way they thought.
So in another study, the CDC concluded that if you drank contaminated water you had a much higher chance of developing osteoporosis than if you did not drink contaminated water at all.
And the reason was the amount of water you drank. It