Mining for mineral water is easy and relatively inexpensive in the Balkans.

According to the government of Bosnia-Herzegovina, the region’s mining industry has been around since at least the 1970s, and the industry is a major source of income for the region.

Mining has been a big business in Muszydani since the late 1970s when it was still the largest producer of minerals in the region, and its main exports include copper, gold, and iron ore.

Nowadays, most of the company’s mines are located in Bosnia-Sheva and Srebrenica, and it is not unusual to see miners walking down a minefield, taking their mining gear to a nearby water tank, and drinking from it.

The Bosnian mining industry is thriving in a region where unemployment is high and where the price of the commodity has skyrocketed over the past few years.

“The people of Muszylani are very happy to drink mineral water,” one of the mine’s managers told me.

“It is their daily drink, their everyday water.”

A water source for the miners is located in the town of Morajevo, and I met with one of its water supply contractors, Oli, who had just arrived from Zagreb, Croatia, a city a few hours away.

Oli told me that when they started working on the mine in 2007, the company was making around $3,000 per month, but the company began to struggle after it shut down the main pumping station.

The main pumping site in Morajivo was being expanded, and Oli explained that the company decided to buy another pumping station to keep up with demand.

“We had to cut costs by half,” he said.

“If we had bought the existing one, we would have had to pay the workers $1,200 a month to pump water.”

Oli also explained that it was difficult to get a water source in Bosnia due to the distance from the nearest town, but that the local municipality has a water supply that they use for their own use.

He said that the water is piped into a separate tank that is connected to the main water system in the mine.

“Our water supply has been stable for a long time, so it is easy to manage,” Oli said.

The mining company also has a long history of problems.

The mine’s water is very clean, but Oli noted that it is difficult to find water in Morjevo.

When the company started to struggle with water shortages in 2009, they hired a contractor to fill the mine with water from another source, and that company was shut down.

“I don’t think that the problems have ended,” Olic said.

A lot of the water that is pumped into the mine is contaminated with chemicals that have been used to mine for minerals for decades.

According of the Ministry of Environment, the contamination of the Morjavica water supply is caused by three chemicals that are used to extract minerals from rock: sulfide, arsenic, and thallium.

The Ministry of Energy and Natural Resources in Sarajeva, Bosnia-Srebrenac, said that there were no known cases of the compounds contaminating water in Sarjeva.

The Sarajeva municipality did not respond to my request for comment about the water quality in Sarojevo and its contamination by the company.

When I asked Olic how he managed to keep his water supply running, he told me: “We are very proud of our water quality.

We have a lot of water in our reservoirs, and we keep pumping water to fill those reservoirs.

We even had to purchase a water filter that allows us to filter out the harmful substances from the water we are using for drinking.”

The water that the mine uses for drinking is also clean.

Olic explained that they are only using the water from the nearby town of Mihir, and their water is not contaminated.

But it is possible to have an issue with the water being used by the mine, as it has not been tested for contaminants and it has been contaminated by heavy metals.

“A lot of our people have suffered because of the contaminants,” Olier told me, “and I think that it’s a shame that the mines are not doing the right thing.”

The mines were shut down after the Sarajavo mine shut down, and as a result, they no longer have any work in the area.

But the water in the mines is still used by residents of the town.

One of the mines managers told The Next Wires that the villagers have been paying the company to pump their water, but it is expensive and difficult to do.

“All of our mines have water that we pay to buy from the municipality,” he told The News.

“But when the mine shut downs, the municipality started to pay for it.”

According to Olic, he and his wife have been

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