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Water Conservation

Water Conservation

Water Conservation


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Water Conservation

Water Conservation

Water conservation had gained notoriety in the last few years, whether it is from bathroom fixtures, faucets, dishwashers, and washing machines, even irrigation systems.

Just by installing a WaterSense labeled showerhead, this can save the average household more than 2,300 gallons of water per year and $50 in utility bills, and you won't notice a difference in shower performance. How's that for a reason to sing in the shower?

Water is vital to the survival of everything on the planet and is limited in supply. The Earth might seem like it has abundant water, but in fact less than 1 percent is available for human use. The rest is either salt water found in oceans, fresh water frozen in the polar ice caps or too inaccessible for use. While the population and the demand on freshwater resources is increasing, supply remains constant.

Managing water is a growing concern in the United States. Communities across the country are starting to face challenges regarding water supply and water infrastructure.

Save Water, Save Money

The average household spends as much as $500 per year on its water and sewer bill. By making just a few simple changes to use water more efficiently, you could save about $170 per year. If all U.S. households installed water-efficient appliances, the country would save more than 3 trillion gallons of water and more than $18 billion dollars per year! Also, when we use water more efficiently, we reduce the need for costly water supply infrastructure investments and new wastewater treatment facilities.

Save Water, Save Energy

It takes a considerable amount of energy to deliver and treat the water you use every day. American public water supply and treatment facilities consume about 56 billion kilowatt-hours (kWh) per year-enough electricity to power more than 5 million homes for an entire year. For example, letting your faucet run for five minutes uses about as much energy as letting a 60-watt light bulb run for 14 hours.

By reducing household water use you cannot only help reduce the energy required to supply and treat public water supplies but also can help address climate change. In fact:

  • If one out of every 100 American homes retrofitted with water-efficient fixtures, we could save about 100 million kWh of electricity per year-avoiding 80,000 tons of greenhouse gas emissions. That is equivalent to removing nearly 15,000 automobiles from the road for one year!
  • If 1 percent of American homes replaced their older, inefficient toilets with WaterSense labeled models, the country would save more than 38 million kWh of electricity-enough to supply electricity to over 43,000 households for one month.

Being water-efficient not only helps to conserve a natural resource, but also reduces the amount of energy needed to transport, treat and heat the water used in your home.

Test your water sense, follow this link to play the free game.

Water Conservation Tips

Below are some home maintenance strategies and everyday household practices in the kitchen to help you conserve water. By making just a few small changes, you can save a significant amount of water, which will help you save money and preserve water supplies for current and future generations. Some tips include:

  • Fix Leaks. You can significantly reduce water use by simply repairing leaks in fixtures (e.g., faucets) and pipes. A leaky faucet wastes gallons of water in a short period of time.
  • Do not let water run unnecessarily. For instance, store drinking water in the refrigerator instead of letting the faucet run until the water is cool. Letting your faucet run for five minutes uses about as much energy as letting a 60-watt light bulb run for 14 hours, and uses up to 8 gallons of water a day!
  • Wash only full loads of dishes and select the appropriate water level or load size option on the dishwasher to use less water.
  • Reuse water in your home. Don't pour water down the drain when there may be another use for it. For instance, when you give your pet fresh water, reuse the old water for your houseplants.
  • Do not use water to defrost frozen foods; thaw foods in the refrigerator overnight.
  • Monitor your water bill for unusually high use. Your bill and water meter are tools that can help you discover leaks.

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