Water purifiers have been around for decades and have become increasingly popular in recent years.
The main advantage is their ability to remove harmful contaminants from the water supply, such as bacteria and viruses.
The downside is that they can also lead to water contamination and health problems, including the growth of superbugs.
In the U.S., there are more than 11 million water purifiers, and the number is expected to reach 16 million by 2020.
While the number of people who rely on water purification to clean their home has decreased in recent decades, a new study finds that the number and quality of those water purifying devices have actually decreased.
This is particularly troubling because these devices can have a dramatic effect on people’s ability to stay clean and healthy, according to the study published in the journal PLOS ONE.
The study examined the effects of using purified distilled water as the primary source of water for one person in the United States and found that purified water had a significant effect on the water quality of the home.
The research team found that people who used purified water in their home for more than 30 minutes had a nearly five-fold decrease in the amount of fecal bacteria in their urine, compared to people who did not use purified water.
Furthermore, purified water significantly reduced the amount and severity of symptoms of urinary tract infections, such the UTI, UTI-associated diarrhea, and UTI exacerbation.
Researchers believe the increased frequency of these symptoms among people who use purified distilled waters could be related to the increased production of superbug-resistant bacteria in water purifyrs.
While it is not clear if this effect is a direct result of using water purifies, the findings are important because it indicates that water purifications can have detrimental health effects on people who are using them, according the study.
In addition, the researchers also found that the use of purified distilled or filtered water has an effect on human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) antibodies, which can increase the risk of developing HIV infection and other conditions.
It’s possible that the increased number of water purificators in the U, coupled with the increased incidence of HIV in the population, could also lead people to be more susceptible to the virus, which would lead to higher infection rates and higher mortality rates for the people using the devices, according researchers.
“If we want to reduce the risk and increase the prevalence of HIV and other infections, it’s crucial to be prepared for these types of events,” Dr. William Neely, lead author of the study and professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, said in a statement.
The researchers say that while the effects on water quality are well-documented, the exact mechanisms behind the increased prevalence of these conditions are still not understood.
They note that the findings should not be construed as a cause-and-effect relationship.
The authors caution that the study was not designed to show that water disinfection was the cause of these health effects, as other factors could have been at play, such infection risk factors or water-related illnesses.
The findings also don’t provide any evidence to suggest that purified distilled and filtered water are safe or effective for anyone, the authors note.
However, they note that it is important to take precautions when using water systems to ensure that you and others are not using the water as intended.
The American Water Works Association recommends using purified purified water to clean your home for one hour or more each day.
In a statement, the association added that its members take great care to ensure the quality of water in our water systems.
“We have no doubt that using purified water helps us to prevent pollution and water quality problems, and we look forward to further collaboration with water purizers and purifiers manufacturers to ensure everyone is able to enjoy clean water,” the statement reads.
This story was updated at 8:55 a.m. on June 24 to include information on the results of the new study.