ATMOSPHERIC WATER GENERATION
ATMOSPHERIC WATER IS SUSTAINABLE
Natural water sources (where fresh water is already liquid) are heavily exploited globally and is a cause for water scarcity.
Atmospheric water generation is a sustainable source of water. Every drop taken from it is returned by sunlight, wind and natural evaporation forces.
ATMOSPHERIC WATER IS ALWAYS PRESENT
The greatest benefit of atmospheric water is that is always present. Where there is air, there is air humidity. Where there is no air, there are no people.
Historically, the atmosphere has not been available to humans at low cost except when it rains. Drupps enables extraction of atmospheric water without having to waiting for that rain.
ATMOSPHERIC WATER EQUALLY NATURAL AS RAINWATER
Extraction of atmospheric water is neither dangerous or un-natural. Nature will replace extracted humidity with new humidity. Worrying about extraction of atmospheric water is like worrying about whether raining is depleting the atmosphere of humidity.
WATER SCARCITY IS DEVELOPING GLOBALLY
Investing in atmospheric water is analogous to investing in a backup system for water supply. Don’t abandon your current water source. But invest in an additional one.
Atmospheric water offers an alternative next to other available water sources, to top-up supply during times of droughts, low groundwater levels or simply heavy or gridwater disruptions.
WATER SCARCITY MITIGATED WITH NEW WATER SOURCES
Global water scarcity is forcing us to ask difficult questions. How can we help mitigate water scarcity? The answer probably includes smarter water usage per capita, better recycling of water and new water sources.
WATER SCARCITY IS ANALOGOUS TO CLIMATE CHANGE
Both water scarcity and climate change are results of human activities. If not mitigated, they will hurt us and future generations. Everyone needs to take responsibility in fighting them. By using atmospheric water generation for at least some of your water you reducing your water footprint. This is an important contribution to fight water scarcity.