By the end of June, 1.2 million gallons had been used in Washington, DC, and more than 5 million gallons have been reclaimed by local homeowners and businesses.
The water, delivered by water trucks from the city’s Department of Transportation, was used to cool buildings, cook food, and cool water-powered appliances, including refrigerators and dryers.
The city’s utility company, DC Water, said the water was delivered by trucks that had been certified by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
The EPA has issued a series of new rules for the water use of the Washington area that it says are designed to curb the spread of bacteria and mold in water.
The EPA also announced new rules in July for the delivery of water from the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority (MWAA) to residents and businesses in the metro area.
The EPA issued a voluntary rule on Tuesday to make sure that water used in DC stays clean.
The rule, which was written in part by the agency’s director of drinking water and sanitation, says that the EPA will not release or release into the drinking water system or other public water supply, any portion of the water used to irrigate crops or lawns or any portion that was treated or treated after the date of the rule, and that it will use only water that is free of contaminants.
The new rules are intended to reduce the number of cases of bacteria in drinking water, and the EPA has not yet announced when it plans to make the rules mandatory nationwide.
The rule is one of many EPA rules that have been put into place to limit the spread and spread of microbes and diseases, including the coronavirus, which is spreading rapidly in the United States.
The agency said in a statement on Tuesday that it has begun testing the water in Washington and has tested water from more than 3 million homes and establishments in the city.
The number of residents who have tested positive for coronaviruses has tripled in the past month, from about 9,000 to more than 15,000.
EPA officials have warned residents to get tested and to get their water tested.
The health department is testing for coronacids in Washington at its offices, and officials said on Tuesday they expect to find that there is a high prevalence of coronaviral infections in the district.
There are about 100 cases of coronacid infection per 100,000 people, according to a news release from the health department.
In a blog post on Tuesday, the health agency’s acting director, Mark Frieden, said that coronavirochids were detected in at least 3,200 homes in Washington between June 1 and the end to September 6.
He said the outbreak is a national health emergency, and he said there are not enough resources available for Washington residents to test for coronapies.
Frieden also said that the health state has identified a large number of public health emergencies, including a coronavac-like coronavid case in the District.
“We have the capacity to respond to these outbreaks, but the time has come to address them quickly and effectively,” Frieden wrote.