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Water Shortage!

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Ever since the beginning of this nation, Americans have always been able to take for granted that there would always be plenty of fresh water.  But unfortunately that is rapidly changing.  Due to pollution, corruption, inefficiency and the never ending greed of the global elite, the United States (and the entire world) is heading for a very serious water shortage.  Already, there are some areas of the United States where water is the number one local political issue.  In fact, water is becoming so scarce in certain areas that some states are actually battling in court over it.  Unfortunately, there is every indication that the worldwide water crisis is about to get a lot worse. 

According to a new report released by the Natural Resources Defense Council, more than one-third of all counties in the lower 48 states will likely be facing very serious water shortages by 2050.  That is just 40 years away.  As water becomes more scarce and as big global corporations lock up available supplies, the price of water is almost certainly going to skyrocket.  This will put even more economic pressure on average Americans.

And Americans certainly do use a lot of water.  According to CBS News, the average American uses 150 gallons of water per day, while residents of the U.K. only use 40 gallons per day and residents of China use just 22 gallons per day.

In fact, a five minute shower by an American uses more water than a typical person living in poverty in a developing country uses in an entire day.

For hundreds of years, North America has been blessed with an overabundance of fresh water, but those supplies are quickly running dry.

In fact, there are some scientists who are now wondering if we might actually see a return of the “Dust Bowl” days.  The Ogallala Aquifer, a massive underground lake that stretches from southern South Dakota to northern Texas, is being drained at a staggering pace, and that means that the Great Plains could soon turn into the Great American Desert. 

If the breadbasket of America were to dry up, what would that mean for the future of this nation?

But it is not just the Great Plains that is on the verge of a major water crisis.

The following is an excerpt from an article that I authored recently for another website….


*The number of states facing a water crisis is now far greater than the number of states without one.  In fact, a total of 36 states face severe water shortages in the next three years.

*A federal judge recently ruled that Georgia has few legal rights to Lake Lanier – the main water supply for Atlanta.  With 2 million more residents expected to move into Atlanta over the next couple of decades, officials there are scrambling to try to figure out how in the world everyone is going to be able to have enough water.

*In Texas, farmers and ranchers were absolutely devastated in 2009 as the ongoing drought cost the agricultural sector billions of dollars.

*Every single day Arizona and parts of New Mexico use 300 million gallons more water than they get in renewable supply.

*Lake Mead is the primary supply of water for the city of Las Vegas.  But since 1998, Lake Mead’s capacity has plunged by more than 50 percent– down 5.6 trillion gallons.  Nobody is quite sure how Las Vegas is going to continue to have enough water.

*The water crisis became so serious in California this past year that Barack Obama actually requested that California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger call state lawmakers into a special session just to deal with the situation.

*Other states are so concerned about the national water crisis that they are determined to hold on to the supplies that they have.  In fact, 8 states surrounding the Great Lakes have signed a pact banning the export of water to outsiders – even to other U.S. states.


The truth is that fresh water is very rapidly becoming one of the most valuable commodities in the world.  All over the globe, big global corporations are gobbling up water rights as fast as they can.


Well, the truth is that the world is on the verge of a water shortage of unprecedented magnitude….

*Worldwide demand for fresh water tripled during the last century, and is now doubling every 21 years.

*According to USAID, one-third of all humans will face severe or chronic water shortages by the year 2025.

*Of the 60 million people added to the world’s cities every year, the vast majority of them live in impoverished slums and shanty-towns with no sanitation facilities whatsoever.

*It is estimated that 75 percent of India’s surface water is now contaminated by human and agricultural waste.   

*Not only that, but according to a UN study on sanitation, far more people in India have access to a mobile phone than to a toilet.

*In northern China, the water table is dropping one meter per year due to overpumping.

*But there are few places where the water shortage is as severe as it is in the Middle East.  Saudi Arabia had been producing enough wheat to be self-sufficient for most of the past 30 years, but in 2008 authorities there realized that the non-replenishable aquifer they had been pumping for irrigation purposes was nearly depleted.  So in response Saudi Arabia made the decision to reduce their wheat harvest by one-eighth every year thereafter.  Wheat production in Saudi Arabia is scheduled to cease entirely in 2016

The truth is that it would be very difficult to understate just how bad the world water crisis is becoming.

The following is a list of mind blowing facts about the world’s water crisis that respected water expert Maude Barlow shares during her presentations….

-Every eight seconds a child dies from drinking dirty water.

-A new desert the size of Rhode Island is created in China because of drought every single year.

-In the developing world, 90% of waste water is discharged completely untreated into local rivers.

-By the year 2050, 1.7 billion people will live in “dire water poverty” and will be forced to relocate.

-Half of the world’s hospital beds are occupied by people who have contracted waterborne diseases.

-The World Health Organization says contaminated water is the cause of 80% of all sickness and disease worldwide.

-In China, 80% of the major rivers are so polluted they don’t support aquatic life at all.

-The women of South Africa collectively walk the equivalent distance to the moon and back 16 times a day for water.

Without fresh water we cannot live, and global supplies are rapidly being depleted.

Meanwhile, the global elite are running around and are gobbling up the rights to as much of the water around the world as they can.

When you put all the facts above together, it all adds up to one very troubling picture.

Right now it is more imperative than ever to make certain that you and your family have a reliable source of clean water for the times that are coming.  Clean, fresh water is something that none of us can take for granted any longer. 

So what do you think of the coming global water shortage?  Feel free to leave a comment with your opinion….

  • gw

    If I understand the basic science the amount of water on Earth is a fixed quantity. If we can’t manage a resource that is constant how in the world (pun intended) will we ever manage non-renewable resources?

    • Purushotham

      Dear GW,

      Your question has generated a lot of interest among some of us here in Hyderabad, India. We are expeiencing serious water shortages, and the worst affected are poor households.

      If you have answer(s) to your question, pl let us know. Or, you may recommend any source we could refer.

      Thank you.

      Prof. P Purushotham
      National Institute of Rural Development

  • brittany

    This is terrible. Is there ANY place that is not going to be a problem?

  • brittany

    Is there anything that can be done so Americans will only use 1/2 the water we are consuming now? If the UK can use only 40 gallons a water why can’t we?

  • bonk

    The depletion of the Ogallala Aquifer is a real concern. However:

    1. It’s not just like a glass of water, where when you drink from it everything depletes evenly and is gone forever; different areas recharge at different rates. In fact, according to Wikipedia, “In the more humid areas, such as eastern and central Nebraska and south of Lubbock, water levels have risen since 1980.”

    2. The area mainly served by the Ogallala Aquifer (the Great Plains – Oklahoma, Texas, Kansas, and especially Nebraska) is *not* the “breadbasket of America” – that’s the Corn Belt (primarily Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, and Indiana). See vs. – there’s very little overlap.

    3. It’s absolutely true that as the aquifer depletes, much of the land above it will no longer be useful for agriculture. However, despite what some of your links imply, it’s not especially likely that we’ll see a new Dust Bowl – starting in the 1930s, the establishment of soil conservation districts, along with federal programs to replant prairie grasses and plant trees, basically eliminated large dust storms even before the Ogallala Aquifer was in large-scale use.

    Again, it’s not to say that none of this is a concern. But I think that, certain exceptions aside (good luck, Las Vegas), water shortages will be much more of a problem in the developing world than in North America going forward.

  • Pangea

    Water will become short of supply because our populations are not regulated. Populations are not regulated, because in order for our economies to function, and systems to work, it requires more & more consumers, buying more & more stuff… to infinite populations, resulting to infinite profits. But don’t worry, planet earth will eventually regulate growth for us (as she alway has), leaving pockets to re-populate. Unless those pockets retained knowledge from the past, the entire cycle will start over once again with new players.

  • Ed

    Yep….friend of mine said years ago the investment of the future would be water.

    Amazes me how millions of folks live in arid areas like Southern Cal, Arizona, Nevada, that are about as habitable as the backside of the moon without artificial life support. If the power cuts off, or the water dries up, those entire regions will return to sagebrush and lizards.

    One of the primary requirements when we bought our current property 28 years ago was water. We have a gravity fed spring that has supplied our needs for that time, and we own the water shed that feeds the spring. Also drilled a couple of deep wells to supply water in case the spring were to fail, or to provide extra irrigation for the garden during dry periods.

    • anne

      they will turn into bloody battle grounds. ever see what people will do when you take away water???? I have, it’s ugly.

  • Gary

    I am glad I live in SE Wisconsin about 30 miles from Lake Michigan. We have no issue with water shortage here. If you go to Northern WI there is Lake Superior which is HUGE. Of course the winters are cold and brutal and long…

  • Pokey McGee

    Hey, for everybody wasting their money on gold right now, it looks like you could get a better deal by storing some fresh water for the coming economic collapse. Your best bet is to probably get some industrial freezers and then you can use the ice cubes just like gold or silver coins. You might want to get a few coolers to keep your currency cold and fresh.

  • Jason

    A possible solution would be something called
    “rainwater harvesting” whereby rainfall is collected (say on a roof) and stored for later use. Greywater harvesting could also be employed whereby water from a bath/shower is recyled to be used later(eg toilet).

  • I don’t think the water supply is in jeopardy, it is the CLEAN water that is becoming hard to find. I also don’t think there is anyway an American is going to be cool on 40 gallons a day…we are the nation that can kill one million people to save a nickel on a gallon of gas…

    Don’t trust Uncle Sam (not me) to fix this or any other pending issue. Get the hell out of the city and find some property with a well or a creek. Spend your LAST dime to do it, too!

    When water delivery is compromised, death is only hours, not days, away.

    Good Luck and May Your Dow Never Jones!

  • Luke

    Don’t we have the technology to convert any sort of water (even water from toilets) into drinkable water? Don’t filters kill 99.99 percent of the germs/bacteria that exist in water? If not, I guess we’re all screwed!

    Someone said something about investing in water? How do you actually “INVEST” in water?

  • George Schultz

    All of this talk makes me feel dirty…think I’ll go take another shower.

  • George Schultz

    Here, read this on cheap desalination:

  • VegasBob

    I live here in Vegas, for a little while longer, anyway.

    It’s fun to watch Lake Mead water levels and Las Vegas real estate prices, and then guess which will drop faster…

  • Bcap

    Ok, you are talking about fresh water being in short supply. Well since the earth is about 70% water, I am sure that we can find a way to treat sea water and make it drinkable. I mean, I think there is enough of that to sustain human life for a long time.

  • Drought is terrible
    No water the crops will not live
    People could not survive

  • Realist

    This is all symptomatic of one thing – massive human overpopulation. Mankind is fast approaching the sustainable limits of this world as far as food supply goes (verifiable by literally dozens of independent scientic studies), so by 2020 the situation will be far worse than this article reports. Fresh water is just one aspect of the food chain and there are bigger issues here, like solar system based climate change, oceanic pollution, rapidly increasing species extinctions and food chain disruptions.
    Desalination is pretty much a joke – it’s a public pacifying baby-dummy. If mankind had to rely on desalination for fresh water, what do you think would happen to the marine life ? Especially when we dump all the salt back into the oceans…increases salination to toxic levels, makes subsequent desalination more energy intensive…

    I have lived in the country on rainwater (here in Australia) and used around 50 litres/day and have never seen my water tank drop below 80% full. My neighbour, on the other hand, depleted the same size tank in a few weeks, as he wasn’t water wise.
    We can all think and act to minimise the problem – buy rainwater tanks, become self-sufficient (grow your own food), use greywater for the garden, recycle etc.
    You’d better get used to it, for if you want to live to a ripe old age, that’s what we’ll all need to do and VERY soon too.

  • Mike

    I think everyone just needs to relax a little. We’re all going to die of something. Why don’t you live your life for heaven’s sake?

  • Jorge

    water generator, hook it up to solar panel and you’re off the grid. for SHTF believers, excellent back up. just mho.
    I’m purchasing one

  • This couldn’t possibly have anything to do with population growth could it? America’s water problems couldn’t possibly have anything to do with mass immigration-driven population growth, could it?

  • Pokey McGee

    AMEN to MIKE! Your statement is eloquent in its brevity. Look, everything that happens does not have to be treated as a chicken little scenario. Either we’re running out of oil, we’re running out of food, people are going to steal your stuff, now we’re running out of water…everyone needs to take a deep breath and relax. Believe it or not, people are trying to work on these problems, but the results are NOT going to be lightning speed. New stories / concerns / pretend catastrophies can pop up on the internet at the rate someone can type and hit the submit button. Always remember there are two sides to every story. But back to what Mike said –we are all mortal. Even the guy who eats a 100% organic diet and competes in a triathalon every month can get hit by a bus while an obese couch potato can live on for another 30 years.

  • concerned reader

    I have heared that people in Colorado have to pay a very high water tax because of the large consumption brought on by the border states. I have heared that the colorado river, which provides much of the water for Arizona, New Mexico, and California is quickly drying up because the melting snow pack from the Colorado basin is drying up itself.

    I have to wonder if perhaps the looming water crisis, and what is currently going on, is exacerbating the immigration crisis currently going right now. Perhaps Arizonans are pushing out the illegal aliens out of fear that they will drink up all the water that is becoming scarcer.

    Mexico is expected to double their nation’s total population in the next few decades and they have to be already suffering from water scarcity.

    I have the fortune of living in the Ohio River Valley and we still have a fair amount of rain water and we have the Ohio River to fall back on. However, with such places as the Ogallalla aquifer and Lake Lanier drying up, I do not think that any body will be safe from water scarcity.

    This water scarcity issue could very well fracture the western portion of the United States.

    Geaorge Carlin said it best on how to solve our water crisis: Outlaw golf courses and frbid their irrigation.

  • me

    all irigation of any thing other than crops need to outlawed & violaters fined heavily, including every city & town in this country. this alone will save a very large amount of water each year.

  • @ brittany July 22nd
    This is terrible. Is there ANY place that is not going to be a problem?

    No problem here (UK), it never stops raining! Anyway, we only wash once-a-week, that’s why we use less water than USA. The Australians have a joke: Where does an Englishman hide his money?……Under the soap!!

    Dickens: Mr Macawber: “Something will turn up -always does”

  • Sheila

    Relax. The government will soon claim all water rights, and you knnow how wise and efficient they are about caring for natural resources and seeing to their fair distribution to the People. (sarcasm)

  • I have an idea!

    Let’s breed more people so that we can speed this process up!

    When are humans going to reach the next level and order of intelligence?

    You cannot get rid of the primative and dangerous mindset.

    It does not matter if you release all the technology being hidden from you to replace fossil fuels and manufacturing processes, it is not going to save you or the planet when you are appoaching 8 billion people that is still going to require strip minning the planet.

  • Gringo in Brazil

    Foreign diplomacy is going to become a major issue. It is one thing to lack energy and everyone drive less, but people need water to live and he who has clean drinking water will be very careful to guard it and share only with those who are on the good list.

    Brazil recently discovered a new aquifer under the Amazon that is easily accessible which is projected to have enough fresh water to supply the world for 300 years. Brazil already has a shared aquifer with Paraguay and Bolivia that has enough water for this century and beyond, but the new one puts Brazil in a very advantageous situation. It is also interesting to note that Brazil has only used 16% of it’s land resources for farming, leaving plenty of room to provide crops for the world. With Brazil’s increasing importance in the energy industry I think the US and other countries need to be very “diplomatic” with Brazil in order to be able to have access to these resources.

    For those of you concerned about conserving water. In many countries, houses have their own water reservoirs above the house. In Brazil the government pumps water at night for a certain amount of hours. That which lands in your water box is your allotment for the day. Brazilians use 120 liters/day (33 gallons) and seem to do just fine. They take an average of 2-3 showers per person per day, wash their floors with water several times a week, use water for washing and cooking just like us. However, they are less likely to leave water running while doing dishes or brushing their teeth, they shower instead of bathtub bathing. They rarely water their lawns unless really needed. They use more energy and water efficient wash machines (or often wash by hand). The companies I deal with are all finding ways to recycle their water, using filtered process water for toilets and watering their grass and plants. These small differences could likely reduce American average water consumption by 50% or more.

  • big ten (twelve)

    Looks like the Great Lakes States will be a “destination” in the future. All those sun-belt folks, and more, will be coming north. That will help get rid of the rust.

    In all seriousness; New Mexico, Arizona, So. Cal….never were meant to support the populations they have. It was only a matter of time.

  • Richard

    No mention of “virtual water” which is shipping crops to dry countries. Over 80% of water use is for agriculture. If the US runs short(er) we’ll feed our own people first, not the 30 or so nations we export food to. Then watch what happens abroad!

  • Mule Skinner

    Even irrigation is overused. I live in a town from which you can see big irrigation “pivots” to the east but none to the west. Why are they needed on this side but not on that side? Same crops in both directions.

  • Water: the most abundant resource on the planet. Who’d have thought I’d have to pay $1.00 for a container of it?

  • One problem will be the current comfort level of someof our countrymen will prohibit the adaptation of inconvenient solutions. Many a princess would rather die of thirst than use baled out bathwater to flush her toilet or stoop to cooking with rainwater. Maybe there will be employment opportunities as bathwater balers or rainwater fetchers.

  • Concerned Reader

    @ Pappy

    Nor will the weaklings our society give up the air conditioning, which is one reason why our water crisis is escalating. Too many people complain that their heart conditions require that they stay cool. They even have to run the AC in their cars, too. We have a lot of obese people who can not handle the seering heat and all of these folks will be up **** creek with =out a paddle when the water crisis starts.

  • V.Manoharan

    1.Put whiteroofs.
    Whiteroofs reduce Airconditioning requirements, reverse global warming and climate change problems,reduces evaporation losses nearby.

    2. Plant more trees.
    3. Create water bodies(ponds,Lakes) and protect them.
    4. Collect rainwater and use them.

    Do the above things along with reduction in the consumption of water and energy.

  • Gary

    I have been collecting water in a 55 gallon drum off my roof for years for irrigation of my garden in my suburban home. My neighbors laugh at me. I cut off the downspout and place the drum under it. You would be amazed how much water is collected by the average roof. My neighbors clean their driveways with their hose instead of a broom….what wasteful suburban ******bags.

  • gene

    This is more scare tactics. The earth will never run out of water. It may take some creativity to get it where it is needed but water does not disapear. It evaporates then comes back in rain. Has anyone watched the news in the last few months, First there was flooding in Nashville Now in Idaho and Iowa from huge storms which are moving into the gulf then up through Alabama and Georgia. The water always comes back.

  • delusional

    i thought our sainted local politicansa already sold all the productive water systems to foreign corporations with tax incentives to let the “poor” bleed the public into hell…..and only took penies in kickbacks

  • Robert

    Water is the secondary goal of the Sino-Soviet-Islamic Confederation. The primary goal is the n.American food basket. When they physically occupy n.America they receive as bonus 10% of Earth’s fresh water in the guise of the Great Lakes.
    spelled out in’AOC’

  • Whitey

    Can some one please tell me why any one trusts the major media as a source for ANY information? They’re clearly propagandists and have been for decades. It’s irrational to use them as a source for information any more. This 140 gallons per person is absolute nonsense and more propaganda to make those in the US sound like complete waste mongers. Considering that more than half of China is full of slave laborers and the ratio of peons/slaves to middle class is much higher over there than in the US, is it any wonder that their estimates would average out to be so low? It sounds like, by the logic of this article, that people with a higher standard of living need to suck it up and become stinking peons again. The authors certainly weren’t promoting that the stinking peons get a good bath once a day (good hygiene reduces DISEASE).

  • Idontbuyit

    This might be a scam. I simply don’t buy it.
    Co2 is bad. so breath less. Now h2o is bad, use less of it. If you don’t we will tax the crap out of you. why people keep falling for this kind of game.

  • Jim Cassey

    There is no water crisis, just an energy crisis. Singapore, Perth, and other major cities globally are using reverse osmosis on an industrial scale, combined with water recycling, to maintain water independence. (Google for Hyflux.) American cities are stuck in the 20th century due to political intransigence. No wonder they can’t solve their water problems. Admittedly, the problem with drinking water recycling is that it takes tremendous amounts of energy. (Agricultural recycling might be cheaper. We should all just produce water at home, from the air.) Globally, the solution for the next few decades will probably be the use of natural gas to power reverse osmosis plants, substantially adding to CO2 emissions. But with global warming inevitable anyway, because most people refuse to change their behavior, at least we can address the water crisis.

    As to those cities without the money or discipline to implement water filtration, they’re screwed. Civil chaos will result when the water runs out. It’s tragic, but that’s the effect of runaway population, pollution, and corruption with zero civic responsibility.

  • Paul Howard

    If you really care about water, then don’t eat meat. Compared to a steak dinner, a vegetarian meal saves about as much water as a whole YEAR of showers.

  • They claim there is no shortages in the Southwest.

  • Ishabaka

    Canada is the Saudi Arabia of fresh, drinkable water. Whether or not to sell any to other countries has been the subject of serious national debate for the past few years. Of course, with how the U.S.A. and Russia have been invading the Canadian Arctic in the past year, Canada may just wind up being robbed of her fresh water.

  • Mr. Pieguy Yelir

    I think there should be more effort to make sure there are proper water and food supplies to third-world countries. Imagine your own life in 110 degree weather, working all day in the sun, and then drinking water that you know will kill you eventually, or not drinking water at all.

  • bobby

    people need to wake up and do something before its to late and kids who are young will have to deal with it. also what has Barack Obama done about this he needs to step up and tell every one to start recycle because nothing is going to be done and people wont do anything. i bet Barack Obama doesnt even recycle so people thinks hes the best well he needs to do something then i will think hes the best.

  • Carlos

    EY “bonk” you sounds like “SMART ASS” who’s taking 1/2 hour showers to wash off all your sheet coming off your body.WE AS AMERICANS HAVE TO REDUCE THE ABUSE OF WATER CONSUMPTION MORE THAN 1/2 THAT’S ALL.

  • SLDrocks

    Are you certian this is a reliable source? Can I see a little proof pretty please?

  • mr awesome


  • hector

    copy this and save for you childrens,america,usa,will fall apart,because water scarcity,the only remedy for this,is death,america as the rigth to kill any population around the world,in order to survive,so wen you americans start doing it,

  • DORA

    love it helped me on my essay thanks!

  • There is water shortage oly only because we do not use the available resources. Current fresh water shortage resources are only about 1% of all surface water. 3% are locked in icebergs,there is are all the glaciers, ice up in northern regions, and of course desalinating oceans. Also fuel cells in northern modern cars produce fresh water. We could even go to the glaciers moon and mine moondust.

  • Pen

    Why does water weight so much?

  • Pen

    why does water weigh so much?!

    • Pen

      beacuse it does?idk

  • Tinhdoan

    According to the Stockholm International Water Institute, 70% of all water goes to producing food, compared to 20% by industries and a mere 10% to households. Now consider:

    It takes 23 gallons of water to produce a pound of lettuce;
    25 gallons of water to produce a pound of wheat;
    49 gallons to produce a pound of apples;
    815 gallons to produce a pound of chicken;
    1,630 gallons to produce a pound of pork;
    And 5,214 gallons of water to produce just one pound of beef.

    David Pimentel, ecologist and Professor Emeritus at Cornell University, USA warns, “With 87% of total water used for livestock production, the United States will soon become a water-stressed country.” Pimentel, “U.S. could feed 800-million people with grain that livestock eat, Cornell ecologist advises animal scientists,” Cornell Science News, August 7, 1997.

    In addition, animal industry also accounts for:

    · 9% of our carbon dioxide emissions;
    · it emits 37% of our methane;
    · and a whopping 65% of our nitrous oxide.
    · It emits also 64% of all ammonia, which causes acid rain and hydrogen sulfide, a fatal gas

    Robert Goodland and Jeff Anhang found that “livestock contributes to 32,564 million tons of GHG annually, which equals 51percent of global GHG emissions.” See their article, “Livestock and Climate Change,” World Watch Magazine, (Nov/ Dec, 2009), 10-19.

    Be Vegan Make Peace



  • Raven

    You doe does, then why are there more and more sink holes everywhere! We’re using up the water faster then nature can replenish it!!

  • Tony


  • Armed Infidel

    Well I don’t buy this BS. These studies have been proven wrong time and time again. 1974 article on the “Oil the dwindling treasure” said we would be at the peak of oil discovery and production by 1995. Then we would run out. Now we find that old oil reserves that were once empty are filling back up and we have discovery more reserves. Currently there is a surplus of oil on the market. Shortage of fresh water. 78% of the planet is covered in water most is Salt. but we have vast amounts underground and int he atmosphere as well. The only thing being sold here is fear.

Finca Bayano

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