Improving access and distribution of water is a basic need that is not covered for a large part of the population. Three out of ten people don’t have drinking water, and six out of ten don’t have optimal sanitation facilities. Water is life in many ways, but it has to be of good quality. When a society has hybrid resources for both consumption and for sanitation, there are dietary improvements, fewer water-related diseases, a certain level of food security, better means of subsistence, and even improved educational opportunities and other fundamental aspects for a healthy life. This is why much of our work in Social Infrastructure is dedicated to a strong push to bring water, at all its different levels, to societies that lack it.
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