Drinking water from lakes and rivers in the western United States can be polluted by an algae bloom, according to a new study.
The algae bloom is one of many types of water pollution that are known to be affecting water quality in western United Sates, where drinking water is one main source of drinking water for nearly half the nation.
The new study, which was published in the journal Nature Climate Change, shows that the algae bloom that affects drinking water quality is widespread in western U.S. lakes and streams, as well as in some streams and rivers.
In many places, the study found, the algae blooming is caused by a single, single type of water quality issue.
It is the same algae that causes the algae-feeding algae in the lakes and other water bodies, and is present in the waters of rivers, streams and lakes in the southwestern U.N.T.U.M. Professor of Environmental Science and Policy Mark Osterholm said the algae is present even in lakes that are not polluted with it.
The study’s authors also found that the amount of algae bloats that were detected in drinking water in the study was not related to how much sediment was removed.
The algae bloams are produced by an organism called Coryphaenia, which grows in the warm, nutrient-rich water of the upper atmosphere.
They can be caused by bacteria, fungi or viruses.
The bacteria and fungi need sunlight to grow and thrive, and the viruses can attack the algae, damaging it and causing it to die.
Osterheim said it is difficult to get to a definitive conclusion on how much algae the water contains, and there are many unknowns.
“We know there’s a lot of water that’s polluted in the U.K., so there’s going to be a lot more of this going on around the world,” Osterberg said.
He said the new study does not show how much water pollution can be removed from drinking water.
Some people may feel better about the situation, Ostergren said.
But for the average person, it will be hard to live with the increased number of blooms, as there will be more sediment and nutrients being released, he said.
It’s not the first time algae bloames have been found in drinking-water systems.
The U.C. Davis team found similar algae bloamas in the Sacramento River in 2014.
The water quality of the Sacramento was significantly compromised, and water testing showed the water in a number of parts of the state was contaminated with algae bloam.
A 2015 study by the Urology Department of the University of Alabama at Birmingham found that one-fifth of drinking-waters systems in the United States contained significant amounts of algae.
Osterholm noted that it is important to note that the findings do not prove that drinking water contamination is occurring, but that the results were interesting.
I think it’s really important to keep in mind that if you have water that has been treated with a disinfectant or treated with some other chemical, that may not be a good indicator of the quality of your water,” Oosterholm said.”
It’s also important to understand that the water is just one of those things that are being released into the environment.
There are other factors that are going on, such as the way in which it’s being treated and the water source.
“Drinking water quality may also be affected by what is happening in your yard, especially if you live near a pond or lake.
Researchers at the University the University College London and the University at Albany in New York found that drinking- water systems that have high levels of algae could have a higher incidence of bacterial and fungal infections.
If you have an area with lots of sediment in your area, you could be adding nutrients and minerals to the water, increasing the algae production and increasing the risk of developing bacterial and fungus infections.
Ostromholm said it can be difficult to know what level of sediment is being removed.
It’s important to think about how much it is being released and to look for ways to remove it, he added.
A new study found that a number water systems in Canada have been identified as contributing to the increasing incidence of drinking advisories for drinking water disinfection and other factors affecting water pollution.