Water from a nearby lake, which is now being used for treatment purposes, has turned into a gold mine.
The water treatment plant in Hamilton, New Hampshire, has made $7,200 worth of gold and silver from water treatment and has become a goldmine for the state, according to the Hamilton News-Leader.
The plant was constructed in 1977 and was originally designed to handle about 12 million gallons of water per day.
The plant is now using water from the neighboring Lake Champlain.
The state’s water authority has said it has sold about 1.3 million gallons (2.2 million liters) of water at a cost of $2,500.
The state has also sold water from other lakes and rivers for use as well as water from a well in the Hamptons.
Water from the Lake Champoel, New York, Lake Okeechobee, New Jersey, and the Lake Erie, Ohio, rivers also can be used for the treatment of municipal wastewater.
The New York state Department of Environmental Conservation said in April that it had sold water for water treatment from the Niagara River to a water treatment center in Long Island, New Yorker.
Water has been being used to treat wastewater from the state’s wastewater treatment plants for more than two decades, and is now a major source of revenue for the government.
The government is also looking at ways to use groundwater as a water source.
The United States Geological Survey says about 1 billion gallons (3.3 billion liters ) of groundwater are being tapped annually in the U.S. It’s estimated that about 1 percent of the nation’s water is being used as a source of water treatment.