Drinking water is a big deal in sports.
It is a source of nutrition, hydration and, of course, energy.
But as sports leagues continue to expand, the number of people who are regularly using the water they drink is rapidly growing.
Here are 10 cities where drinking water is the number one issue for athletes.
The list includes cities with populations of more than 30,000.
St. Louis Rams, St. Paul, Minn.
The Rams are the most famous team in the NFL, but they also have a lot of water issues.
The team has had to deal with an array of water management issues since opening in 1997.
In 2016, the Rams announced plans to eliminate tap water from the stadium by 2020.
The water comes from Lake Minnetonka, which is a small lake that was drained in the late 19th century.
The stadium now uses reclaimed wastewater from the nearby site.
Chicago Bears, Chicago, Ill.
The Bears have the second-highest water consumption per capita in the league behind the Rams.
The club has also had to work with the Chicago Water Department to manage the source of the water, which has been a source for problems with algae growth in the lake.
A report by the city found that the water treatment plant has produced more than 50,000 pounds of nitrogen oxide (NOx) per day since 2006.
In addition to nitrous oxide, the lake also contains nitrates and other pollutants.
Dallas Cowboys, Arlington, Texas.
The Cowboys have the third-highest drinking water consumption in the nation, according to a study by the National Science Foundation.
The company that supplies water for the team is a subsidiary of the American Water Works.
The Dallas-based company is one of only a handful of water treatment companies in the country that have water treatment systems capable of handling the volume of water that is produced by the Cowboys’ stadium.
Cincinnati Bengals, Cincinnati, Ohio.
The Bengals’ stadium has a massive tank that holds about 4 million gallons of water per day, according a city audit.
The tanks are located near the stadium, which means the team has to keep a close eye on the amount of water it consumes to keep it healthy.
San Francisco 49ers, Santa Clara, Calif.
The 49ers are one of the most popular sports teams in the United States.
But the team also has water issues, as it has to pay to maintain the aquifer that supplies the stadium.
The city is also a water supplier for other teams in San Francisco.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Tampa, Fla.
The Buccaneers are one team in NFL history to win an NFL championship without winning a single game in the regular season.
But those victories were mostly due to a combination of injuries, poor offensive play and other factors.
A study by Stanford University found that some of the team’s most prominent players have struggled with dehydration and electrolyte imbalance.
Atlanta Falcons, Atlanta, Ga.
Atlanta has one of America’s most beautiful natural waterfalls.
But its water quality has been the subject of public debate for years.
An Atlanta water official recently testified before Congress that the city’s water is unsafe to drink.
The issue is one that has sparked a number of lawsuits and protests in the city.
Miami Dolphins, Miami, Fla., USA.
The Dolphins are a popular team in South Florida.
But water issues also exist in the region.
The area has a population of more of 2 million, but there are concerns that the area could see a large increase in water use in the coming decades.
The local school district has been trying to cut back on water use to mitigate the negative impacts of climate change.
St Louis Rams and Washington Redskins, St Louis, Mo.
The teams have both played in the NFC West for more than two decades.
But that hasn’t stopped the two teams from dealing with issues with their stadiums.
The issues include corrosion, lead contamination and the city of St. Peters being forced to purchase a replacement facility after an investigation by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
New Orleans Saints, New Orleans, La.
The Saints have a history of stadium issues.
After the team relocated to Los Angeles in 2013, the city and city officials had to address the issue of lead contamination in the team stadium.
As a result, the team began limiting its drinking water usage in the stadium to 10,000 gallons per day by 2019.