Water: a privatized affair?

The Earth’s Most Precious Resource May Be the 21st Century’s Most Lucrative Investment!
Here’s How To Profit from the Coming Fresh Water Shortage!

What really ticks off the admittedly self-righteous and sometimes easily-provoked Waterblogged.info editorial staff? People 250px-juggernaut_-_project_gutenberg_ebook_11921.jpglike Jeff Siegal, managing editor of the Green Chip Review newsletter, and author of the giddy opening sentences.

Siegal’s newsletter–absolutely FREE (Siegal’s caps, not ours)–will give the lucky subscriber (who is, thanks to Siegal’s largesse, under absolutely no obligation, ever!) “the foresight and vision to exploit the investment opportunities of a post-oil economy.”

Railing against the privatization of water resources at this juncture is pointless. We’re talking juggernaut here, in every sense of the word (Well, except this one. Oh yeah, and this one). Although the belief that privatizing water management is a panacea for our water woes is completely unfounded and absurd, it is too firmly entrenched to be effectively resisted.

Here’s a list of some FREE tidbits–no doubt information that insiders don’t want you to know–from Siegal’s digital gateway to huge profits and great wealth:

  • How worldwide demand for water is already severely outpacing supply…
  • The only 2 ways to capitalize on the water-supply market, including the little-known “Reverse Osmosis” Model…
  • Why the water industry closely resembles the oil industry in its infancy, and how Libyan leader Muammar al-Qaddafi began securing his nation’s water supply back in 1991 by funneling water away from Sudan, Chad, and Egypt.

None of this is insider stuff, of course, and Waterblogged.info will reveal all of it FREE in the next posting. We just want to point out that citing the little-known “reverse osmosis” (RO) model is what really exposes Siegal as a huckster: he’s referring to one of the two most widely-known and widely-used desalination methods. It requires no special expertise or insider information to know that investments in the businesses that successfully implement large-scale desal will pay off handsomely and that RO looks like the most promising technology. But that’s a risky business, indeed. For background on desal, RO and other technologies, as well as pros and cons, we graciously invite you to view our compendium of web-based desalination resources: Getting serious with Waterblogged.info: Desalination. Need we point out that it’s FREE?


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