When you’re on vacation, you may want to head off to a Japanese beach, or perhaps a Japanese resort.
But if you’re heading to Japan’s largest city, Tokyo, you could be exposing yourself to potentially dangerous levels of toxic pollutants that could harm your health.
The problem is that these pollution levels are already well-known and have been for decades.
Now, thanks to a new report from the World Health Organization (WHO), we have an even clearer picture of how serious the problem is.
The WHO says that Japan’s drinking water quality has deteriorated substantially since the end of World War II.
And since the mid-1990s, the country has been suffering a severe decline in drinking water resources, especially the quantity of drinking water available for the public.
Japan’s water crisis has been compounded by the country’s reliance on a handful of large corporations, which have been using their vast water rights to enrich themselves and their shareholders.
So how bad is the problem?
According to a WHO report published in January, Japan’s health risks are higher than many other countries in the world.
Japan has an estimated water pollution level of 1,100 micrograms per cubic meter of water, which translates to the level of lead found in one pint of water.
That’s about twice as much as a child would get from drinking a single cup of soda.
This is far from a problem confined to Tokyo, but the WHO also says that the country is particularly vulnerable to contamination because it has a large population of people in low-income areas and rural areas.
For example, the city of Tokyo has a population of around 12 million, but only about 5% of that population has access to safe drinking water.
Japan is also a major exporter of food, with about a third of the world’s population.
According to the WHO, the average amount of food produced in Japan each year is less than 1% of the global average.
Japan produces more food than all the other major industrialized countries combined.
The amount of water consumed by the population is roughly equal to the amount of land in the country.
In other words, the vast majority of Japanese people’s food comes from land that the average Japanese person is not allowed to grow on.
And that’s not the only problem.
In the country of 1.3 billion, a large number of Japanese citizens live in areas that are not able to properly access and filter their water.
These people also have to contend with the pollution of the vast amount of plastic used in the nation’s factories and restaurants.
In a country where the average family eats about 8,000 calories per day, it’s not surprising that the amount people consume from their food is far higher than the amount they can safely use.
This pollution problem has led to Japan having a number of health problems, including hypertension, obesity, diabetes, and high cholesterol levels.
And the problem could get even worse.
According the WHO report, the pollution in the public water supply has reached the point where it poses a threat to human health.
In fact, it is the third-highest risk factor for mortality after smoking and obesity.
According a report by the Japanese government, the level in Japan’s public water is at “a level that is no less than one to two times above what is considered a safe level.”
That’s a level that could be expected to cause widespread damage to human and animal health.
And it’s no wonder that the government has taken measures to mitigate the problem.
For instance, it has established the Joint Commission for Water Pollution Prevention, a government-controlled body to monitor the pollution.
And recently, it issued a series of regulations aimed at addressing the pollution crisis.
But the biggest challenge facing Japan’s authorities is the lack of adequate public water infrastructure.
There are currently only two types of public water systems: surface-level and underground-level.
The government says it has installed water filtration plants and underground pumps, but many residents in the city are still using their tap water.
This has created a problem for residents, since the pipes used to run the pipes into the tap are still underground, and the city’s public works department can’t fix them.
And this situation is only getting worse.
The city has now begun considering installing more and more underground pipes, but it’s only a matter of time before these pipes run out.
In order to keep up with the situation, the government is looking to build more and larger aqueducts that would allow the city to tap into the ocean and to pump water to the rest of the country from the ocean.
But for now, the only way to keep the problem from getting worse is to take more drastic measures.
As the World Water Council points out, the problem of drinking-water pollution is not unique to Japan.
Other industrialized countries are facing similar problems.
In Europe, water pollution is particularly bad, and many of these countries have introduced water-efficiency measures that limit the amount that can be consumed from their tap-water systems.
These measures are effective, but