By Tom Boonen/ReutersThe Nestle-owned Nestle Purification plant in China has received a huge amount of publicity in recent weeks.
Nestle announced that it has spent $3.4 billion on upgrading its facility in Qingdao, which has seen more than 500,000 tonnes of water diverted from the city’s rivers and groundwater to be purified by a plant that purifies and reuses water to help make Nestle’s products.
The project, which is set to be completed by 2020, will bring more than 600,000 litres of purified water per day to the city.
Nestle Purifying Plant in QingDao, China The Nestle purification plant is a large industrial complex which houses the plant’s water processing plant, the plant which produces purified water and the purification unit, and is connected to the rest of the city through a network of tunnels.
In order to produce purified water for use in Nestle products, the purified water has to be pumped from the plant and transferred to a factory in nearby Shandong.
This water has been transported in trucks and then delivered to a processing plant which then turns the purified drinking water into purified drinking-water.
When it comes to the purifying process, Nestle says it uses a complex process which involves:Water is pumped from a well and transferred by pipeline into a purified water factory that produces purified drinking waters for use by Nestle brands Nestle and Pure Water.
Water from the water factory is transferred to purified water bottles that are then sold to retail stores in China and Europe.
Nets Purification Plant is one of Nestles most important production facilities, accounting for about 10% of its total annual production.
In an interview with Bloomberg, Nestlé CEO John Chambers said the facility would help Nestle meet demand for its Nestle purified drinking beverages.
“We’re going to deliver purified water to every single person in China,” Chambers said.
“The vast majority of the purified drinkable water comes from Nestle, and Nestle has been a key supplier to China.”
The plant, which operates for 12 years, was constructed in 2008.
The first phase of the project, in 2010, was completed, and it is currently being upgraded.
It will provide more than 400,000 water bottles per day in 2020, and another 300,000 bottles per month by 2021.
The factory is designed to take up to one year to complete.
Nests Pure Water Plant, QingDazhe, ChinaThe plant was originally intended to supply water for about 500,00 households in the city of Qingdazhe.
However, when Nestle first announced the plan, it had a population of just over 1 million people, so it had to reduce the number of homes it supplied.
Nested says it will take up the project in 2024.
Nestlé Purifying plant, Qingdai, China”Nestles purified water is an important source of clean drinking water in China, and we are thrilled to partner with the city to ensure it meets the needs of the people of QingDaxiang, including the people living in poverty,” said Nestle Chief Executive John Chambers in a statement.
The Nestles company said it would also be donating 100,000 bottled water bottles and 500,0000 purified water glasses per month to the QingDiazhe Relief Fund.