How to deal with water quality problems in Thailand

Water quality issues in Thailand have been growing for some time, and this year the country has seen an alarming spike in the number of people complaining about problems.

But despite some improvements, some experts say it is unlikely that the situation will improve anytime soon.

The problem stems from a lack of adequate infrastructure and inadequate water treatment facilities, according to a report by the Ministry of Water and Sanitation.

In 2017, more than 30 million people in Thailand were exposed to the chemical and toxic heavy metals that were commonly found in tap water.

According to the report, the majority of the water contamination stems from sewage and industrial waste.

The chemical heavy metals are toxic to animals and humans, and can cause birth defects and other health problems.

The heavy metals have been linked to birth defects in children, as well as causing other health effects.

A new study released on Thursday found that the number and severity of water quality issues has risen significantly over the past few years, and that some of the country’s largest cities have become especially toxic.

The report also found that in the past year, at least 873 people in the major cities of Bangkok, Chiang Mai, Phuket, and Bangkok-Mitsubishi were diagnosed with respiratory diseases related to water contamination, and 571 people had been hospitalized.

It also found an increased number of cases of gastrointestinal symptoms, including diarrhea, vomiting, and abdominal pain.

The country is home to the world’s largest industrial wastewater treatment plant, and the country also has some of its largest agricultural runoff ponds.

However, the government has been trying to address some of these problems with new regulations, including new restrictions on dumping water into the waterways.

According the report published by the ministry, the country currently has an estimated 200,000 tons of untreated wastewater in the rivers, lakes, and other water bodies in the country.

However, there are currently more than 5,000 toxic heavy metal dumps, according the government.

The water quality problem in Thailand has been worsening over the years, according a report released by the National Institute of Environmental Protection in October, which noted that the country was already experiencing some of Thailand’s most serious environmental problems.

In September, the ministry of environmental protection ordered the establishment of an environmental protection department to manage the environmental pollution.

However the department was only appointed in December.

In the report released on Wednesday, the environmental agency warned that there is a danger that Thailand’s water quality will not improve.

It warned that the problems could lead to widespread water pollution, increased health problems, and even a rise in cases of respiratory diseases in some areas.

The ministry of environment protection also noted that there were no official reports of deaths related to the pollution.