An investigation has found that a $2 billion Guava plant near the city of Manzanillo is causing a major environmental disaster that threatens to threaten the livelihoods of thousands of Guavas.
The report, published by the University of California-Irvine’s Institute for Environmental Studies, found that the plant is burning up water that is needed for the irrigation of the rice fields and is killing the coral reefs that live there.
The study found that Guava is using an outdated water source, which is a violation of the law and could end up being prosecuted by the Department of Environment and Natural Resources.
The government of Guava, which has an estimated population of about 70,000 people, has said that it has a plan to reduce the water pollution and improve its water management.
It’s also said that a water treatment plant will be installed in 2018.
This week, the environmental group Greenpeace released a report called Water Wars: The Hidden Toll of the Guava Dam.
The group said that the government of the world’s most populous country had not taken the necessary steps to protect its waterways and the environment and that the Guavashas environmental problems are a result of a lack of environmental education and the lack of public awareness.
The Greenpeace report found that water quality at the plant was in danger of deteriorating because of the plant’s water-intensive farming.
“The plant, which was approved for expansion in 2015, has been operating with inadequate water quality standards since at least the 1970s, with many Guavacas saying that water-pollution levels are high,” the Greenpeace report states.
“More than half of Guavan’s population live on less than $5 a day and most Guavachas cannot afford to pay for basic water and sewage treatment.”
The Greenpeace study also found that it was very likely that the pollution in the water would be fatal.
“Water-polluted water supplies from the plant are already known to kill coral reefs, as well as other species,” the report states, adding that the environmental impact is so bad that it could lead to the extinction of many marine species.
In addition to the environmental disaster, the study found water quality was deteriorating at the site.
The researchers said that there were signs that the site was in a “critical condition,” and that it would take many years before the water quality returned to normal.
The Guava River runs through the coastal town of Guaymas.
The water used for irrigation of rice fields is considered a key part of the village’s economy.
Guaymans water quality is poor, and the plant uses less water than it needs.
Greenpeace said that its findings and the public’s response to the report has helped push the government to take action.
“With the government taking action, we now have the confidence to act,” Greenpeace spokesperson Kristina Garcia told Mashable.
“This is a huge win for our campaign and for Guavamos people.”
The Guavacas government said in a statement that it is “committed to working with Greenpeace to protect the health of our people and to safeguard our waterways, which are protected under the law.”
The government added that it will conduct a study on the environmental and health effects of the water used at the Guayma water treatment facility and will recommend action to improve its environmental standards.
The Government of Guaval said that water pollution at the facility was already known as an environmental catastrophe.
“We know that there is a large amount of water pollution, including runoff from the Guaval Valley, and we are working on fixing it,” the statement said.
The local government said that Guaval was planning to construct a new water treatment complex that will improve the water’s quality.
The environmental group said it will be looking for a permanent solution to reduce water pollution in Guava.
“For Guavans to have a sustainable future, we need to have sustainable water quality,” Garcia said.
“To achieve that, we have to find a solution that works for everyone, including the people living near the Guadalajara River and the Guacaayas who depend on it.”