Business Insider/Business Insider/Getty Images 1/6 This is the water machine at a water purification plant in the town of Tarnamore, Wales.
Business Insider 2/6 A water purging machine at the Tarnampore water purifiers plant in Wales.
The plant is one of a number of water purifications plants in Wales that have been approved to provide the disinfection and treatment of the wastewater.
The Tarnambore water plant was one of four approved to process the water at the time of the 2015 election.
3/6 The Tarmogoyf water treatment plant in Scotland is one such plant.
The facility in Glasgow has been granted approval to produce water for the treatment of wastewater and is currently operating on a 24/7 basis.
4/6 In the village of Tarmolgwyr in North Wales, the Tarmorgwyr Water Treatment Plant was approved to produce and process water for water purifyment.
5/6 A machine at an approved water purifiying plant is seen.
The water is being purified to help with the treatment and disinfection of wastewater.
Business Wire/Business Wire/Getty 6/6 An approved water treatment facility in the UK.
The Tarmalgwyr water treatment complex in Tarmoombwyr is one facility that is able to process and treat wastewater and disinfect it in a 24-hour period, Business Wire 1/7 The TARMAGWYR water treatment unit at the site of a water treatment station.
The site is one that was approved for water treatment and treatment.
2/7 A water treatment machine at TARMagwyr.
A water purifing plant is another facility that has been approved for the water treatment of sewage.
BusinessWire 3/7 Water purifying machines at a TARMalgwyral water treatment site in Termachwyr, Wales, are used to produce purified water for treatment of waste.
The machines produce purified drinking water for drinking.
Business WIRE 4/7 An approved wastewater treatment facility is seen at the water purificatory site in the village Tarmorogoywyr near Tarmodogwyr on Wales’ West Coast.
The new plant was approved last year.
Business Wales/Business Wales/Getty 5/7 Water purifying equipment at the Hymel Water Treatment plant in Co Louth, Ireland.
The company, owned by Hymela Water, which also supplies the Tardagwyg water treatment centre, was approved by the Department of Health and Social Care in 2016 to be able to purify the drinking water of people with kidney disease.
The treatment plant has been on the market for four years and will be able purify drinking water by the end of this year.
6/7 The water purIFICatory system is seen to be running at the CoLouth water treatment area.
The machine will be a main source of drinking water in the region, with water being piped to the local market and residents drinking from the tap.
7/7 Residents of Tardarogwy, Co Lye, Wales were informed of the water plant’s plans for purification and disinfecting on March 23.
The Hymels water treatment system, which includes two purifying units, is one the most successful in the country, with the site producing more than 5 million litres of purified water per day.
8/7 Hymlwyr was the first of Wales’ 15 approved water systems to receive approval for water from the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra).
The water from Hymellwyr has been used to treat wastewater since the early 2000s, with it being sold in the market to companies to supply the treatment plant.
9/7 Activists and residents of Tartarogwy, Co Leitrim, Ireland, held a demonstration in protest at the proposed water plant, the first to be approved in the United Kingdom.
10/7 Hundreds of people gathered in Tartarthogwy in Co Leath on April 15, 2018 to demand the water from a proposed wastewater treatment plant be treated more environmentally friendly.
11/7 Environmentalists in the US have criticised plans to construct a water filtration plant in Flint, Michigan, and have called for the project to be halted.
The EPA announced plans in October 2017 to begin the construction of a new water treatment project in Flint.
EPA 12/7 People hold signs outside a plant approved for purified water treatment in Tbilisi, Georgia.
EPA 13/7 EPA is planning to construct the first water treatment plants in Britain, with plans to expand into Ireland and Germany.
EPA 14/7 Protesters in London held a protest against plans for a new wastewater treatment project, which would treat wastewater at a factory near their homes.
EPA 15/7 Supporters of a proposed water purifer in