Posted September 07, 2018 09:57:37Fiji Water, Fiji’s largest country and home to the world’s largest coral reef, is in the midst of a water shortage.
The shortage of water has caused the government to ration water and has been blamed for the ongoing drought, which has left more than 4 million people without electricity, and the deaths of over 2,000 people.
But what is the mineral water in Fiji’s water?
What is Fiji Water?
Fiji’s national water authority, the Ministry of Water and Mines, announced on Wednesday that Fiji Water is now a “mineral water.”
Fiji water is produced from mineral water (i.e. water from a pool of saltwater).
This water is mixed with saltwater and then injected into the soil, where it’s processed into mineral water.
Fiji is a tiny country, with only 10,000 residents and about 8,000 lakes, rivers, and wetlands.
According to The Next Water, there are about 400 million people in Fiji, which means the country has more than 10 million people.
The next step for Fiji Water would be to test the mineral waters, which is expected to be done in 2018, as the Ministry is still investigating the source of the mineral.
This water is not for human consumption.
Fijians drink water from the ocean, rivers and lakes.
But they drink mineral water from pools of salt water.
This mineral water is used to irrigate farmland and for washing, washing machines, and washing dishes.
But mineral water isn’t only used for human use.
Fishers in Fiji drink the water.
The fish and wildlife populations rely on this water.
So does the government.
Fishermen use this water to make their own water.
But this water is also used for irrigation and the farming industry.
Fijians are also responsible for the production of minerals in the soil.
This is because it is the main source of fresh water in the country.
Fujis national water board is tasked with managing the mineral and mineral water resources.
According, they must collect the water for the nation, and distribute it to the various industries and communities in Fiji.
Fruits and vegetables grown in Fiji are grown on the water, which makes it very popular with tourists and locals alike.