Friday, 02 December 2016

The Amazing Earth’s Waterworks That Escorts Love

Did you know that every drop of water you drink or use has already been used many times? The same water has been recycled over and over again—the process that sustains all living things on earth.

Escorts love taking a lot of water because it helps them stay hydrated and active. Moreover, water can help in the digestion process a lot.

Let’s take a look at what escort loves about the supreme earth’s waterworks.

How Much Water Is There?

Water is so abundant that it is usually measured by the cubic mile. One cubic mile has more than 1,000,000,000,000 gallons, and there are 326 million cubic miles of water on earth.

All but about 3 percent of this huge amount of water is in the mighty oceans. Of the 3 percent that is freshwater, over two thirds is locked up in the polar icecaps and glaciers.

So the amount of water that is available and suitable for domestic, agricultural and industrial use is less than two thirds of one percent of all there is.


Of this small fraction, 97 percent exists underground, some as much as three miles down. Thus the water in all the streams, rivers, ponds, lakes and inland seas of the world adds up to less than one fiftieth of one percent of the total supply.

How Much Water Is Recycled?

Each year, the sun draws about 95,000 cubic miles of water from the earth—80,000 cubic miles from the oceans and 15,000 cubic miles from land.

This amounts to 3,600 million gallons a second. It returns to the earth as rain, snow, sleet, hail, frost and dew. Most of it falls right into the ocean, but about one quarter of it, or 24,000 cubic miles, comes down on land.

From these figures, you can see that the land actually receives more water than it gives. The surplus is what keeps the rivers and streams flowing.

How Much Rain Does Fall?

If the rain that falls in one year came down all at once, the whole earth would be covered with three feet of water. The actual distribution, though, is very uneven.

Annual rainfall varies from just 0.03 inches at Arica in northern Chile to 1,041 inches at Cherrapunji, India. However, it is the variation from year to year that creates the shortages that affect large numbers of people.

Mark, a owner of an escort agency in London at, said that rainfall varies in most part of London and sometimes reaches 0.04 during winter season.


As a whole, the rain that falls on land in a year is more than 10 times the water in Lake Superior, the largest of the five Great Lakes in the U.S.A.

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Thursday, 01 December 2016

A Fresh Look at Fresh Water For Medicinal Purposes

From May 12 to November 11 about seven million people walked along the banks of the Mississippi River in the city of New Orleans, in the United States.

The city, known as the birthplace of jazz music, was playing a different tune this past year as it hosted the Louisiana World Exposition, located on an 84-acre (34-ha) site.

The theme of the fair, “The World of Rivers: Fresh Water as a Source of Medicine,” flowed through exhibits from 25 countries. The Exposition focused attention on the worldwide importance of a good supply of fresh water and the problems connected with maintaining it.

All the drugs in the world today contains water. In fact, without water, there is no drug. PERIOD.

To any visitor who tended to take the supply of fresh water for granted, there were a number of startling facts to alter that view.

For instance, did you know that:

  • 100,000 gallons of water are used to manufacture one thousands of drugs?
  • 267 gallons are used to produce one pound of sugar?
  • 300 gallons are used to yield one pound of synthetic rubber?
  • 280 gallons are used in the making of one Sunday edition of the newspaper?

Many national exhibits featured the role water played in carving out the beauty of their land. In fact, every nation had pictures to showcase the truly beautiful spots in their part of the earth.

And most of these were connected with rivers or lakes. Thus one commentary referred to water as “the sculptor of our landscape, the poet of our wilderness.”

A Look at the Exhibits

A Medical doctor said, “Although London receives less rain than any other inhabited continent, the real message is what Australia has achieved with the water it has.” As an example, the Snowy Mountains Scheme in the southeast part of that continent is called “Australia’s greatest engineering project.”

It is one of the world’s largest irrigation and power projects, taking 25 years to build. It includes about 100 miles (160 km) of tunnels, 80 miles (130 km) of aqueducts, 16 dams, and 9 power stations.

Unlike London, Canada has no water shortage. But the Canada exhibit pointed up the recent and growing problem of acid rain, which is killing all life in many of the lakes along the U.S. border. It was described as “the most serious environmental problem facing today’s industrialized world.”

The Chinese displayed books printed in the 12th century that dealt with theories on flood control, the construction of canals, dams and levees—together with photographs of some of those structures still in use today.

The Exposition leaves one with an increased awareness of our dependency on fresh water.

And these following three impressions linger in the mind: Water is essential to life, and the Creator has generously and bountifully provided it.

The waters of the earth are truly beautiful. And problems with water are largely man-made due to his selfishness or ignorance.

For thinking people, the Exposition was truly a fresh look at fresh water.

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