Drinking water in the U.S. has long been a problem, and in some areas, it has become a public health emergency.
A new report says many Americans are drinking too much, and the government needs to step up.
The report, which is based on data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, shows that the average American consumes nearly three times the recommended daily intake of water, which includes tap water and filtered and filtered water.
That means that for most Americans, drinking more water is a good thing.
But, according to the report, it could have a negative impact on health, especially for those with pre-existing conditions.
It is estimated that about 2.7 million Americans suffer from some kind of pre-conditions, and nearly 1.6 million have pre-diabetes.
But the new report also says drinking too little water can lead to other problems.
For instance, the report says some water purifiers and bottled water makers, which are designed to reduce the amount of water needed to get a certain amount of energy, could lead to higher consumption, which could have an impact on overall health.
Some studies have also found that people with asthma and other conditions are more likely to drink too much water than others, according a study from the University of Southern California.
“The number of people who are drinking a lot of water is more of a concern than we have ever seen before,” said Dr. Richard A. Wahlberg, director of the University’s Center for Healthy Lifestyles, which co-authored the report.
The study found that among people with a pre-determined diagnosis, people who drank at least 15 cups of water per day were nearly twice as likely to have asthma than people who consumed no more than five cups of fresh water per week.
Drinking water also can affect other areas of the body, including the kidneys, heart and blood vessels.
For people with diabetes, the study found a higher prevalence of water use.
Drinking too much could also cause damage to the liver, kidneys and kidneys.
It could also contribute to other health problems, such as liver cancer, heart disease and kidney problems, according the report from the CDC.
The CDC report, published Monday, was based on an analysis of data from more than 6,000 people from 2011 to 2014.
It used data from water consumption data from all 50 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico.
It did not examine data on consumption of bottled water or filtered water or other products.
The analysis looked at people who were consuming water that was not filtered or filtered to water that wasn’t fresh, but that had been bottled or that had previously been used.
The new report looked at data on water consumption for people who did not drink a lot.
The findings were based on the U