Xem 1-20 trên 36 kết quả Drinks industry
  • ore and more consumers are looking for health benefits associated with their food or drink product; these concerns range from the effects of probiotics, the health benefits associated with a meat-reduction diet to the role of antioxidants in ageing and skincare. New Profit Opportunities in Health and Nutrition to 2009: Changing consumer concerns and market influencers in food and drinks reveals consumers' health concerns and the relationship between nutrition and purchasing habits.

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  • In the United States industry is the greatest source of pollution, accounting for more than half the volume of all water pollution and for the most deadly pollutants. Some 370,000 manufacturing facilities use huge quantities of freshwater to carry away wastes of many kinds. The waste-bearing water, or effluent, is discharged into streams, lakes, or oceans, which in turn disperse the polluting substances. In its National Water Quality Inventory, reported to Congress in 1996, the U.S.

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  • The cultivation of tea in China and Japan is another of the great industries of these nations, taking rank with that of sericulture, if not above it, in the important part it plays in the welfare of the people. There is little reason to doubt that the industry has its foundation in the need of something to render boiled water palatable for drinking purposes. The drinking of boiled water has been universally adopted in these countries as an individually available, thoroughly efficient and safe guard against that class of deadly disease germs which it has been almost impossible to...

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  • The detection of pharmaceutical residues remained elusive until instruments such as liquid chromatography and mass spectrometry became commonplace in environmental laboratories. The documentation of the occurrence of pharmaceutical residues and endocrine disrupting chemicals in water resources has raused questions about their long-term effects in the ecosystem and their potential effects on human health.

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  • The Mekong delta (MD), the most downstream part of the Mekong river (See figure 1), is known as the biggest "rice bowl" of Vietnam. The Delta has a population of 17 million inhabitants living in 4 million hectares of land. All the people living in the Delta have to depend totally on the water resources, mainly the surface water, for domestic drinking, crop irrigating, fish-shrimp raising, goods transporating and industrial producing.

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  • I have literally handled hundreds of customer calls which ranged through a wide gamut of difficulties and applications challenges. A great majority of these calls could have been avoided had the end user read just the first section of Mr. Broadwell's book'its appeal will span the gamut between the researcher and designing engineer to the actual day to day operator.

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  • It is estimated that approximately one-third of the world’s population are using groundwater for drinking purposes. Pollution of ground water due to industrial effluents is a major issue (Vasanthavigar et al., 2011). Poor groundwater quality brings negative impact to human health and plant growth. In developing countries like India, it is estimated that around 80% of all diseases are directly related to poor drinking water quality and unhygienic conditions (Olajire & Imeokparia, 2001; Vasanthavigar et al., 2011).

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  • In terms of economic stability and growth, in 2008 the UK food and drink industry accounted for 7% of the national output, supporting about 3.7million jobs (Cabinet Office 2008). Trying to balance these complex elements of sustainability poses an enormous challenge. While some synergies can be found there are also a number of conflicting goals and potential tensions.

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  • In morocco access to antenatal services is limited and many HIV- positive pregnant women are not identified for lack of HIV testing, especially in rural areas. The fear of stigma and discrimination is a major barrier for women to get tested, both at home and in health care settings. Breast-feeding is contraindicated by the Ministry of Health (an outdated recommendation), but formula is provided in only three cities and only 56 percent of the rural population has access to safe drinking water.

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  • With an annual human population growth rate of 2.4%, the present 77.4 million Ethiopia’s human population will increase to about 149.3 million by the year 2040 (FAO 2005). The rural to urban ratio will also continue to change and is expected to increase in favour of urban population in the coming 25 years. The current rural and urban distribution of 84.7% and 15.3% will gradually reach 80.1% and 19.9% by the year 2020 (CSA 2008). Vulnerable age groups (up to 14 years) will account for 34% of the population.

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  • In the majority of cases the most direct risk would currently be considered adverse effects to consumers of crops (humans and animals) by virtue of uptake by crops or contamination of crops. An important risk at heavily amended sites is that of groundwater pollution. Many countries in Europe rely heavily on groundwater for drinking water and irrigation water. Persistent contaminants in groundwater can eventually reach and potentially pollute surface waters.

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  • The ready availability of carbon through the exploitation of hydrocarbon oil reserves over the past century has lead to a vast amount of organic compounds being introduced into the environment either through the use of oil in fuels or the development and production of other chemical products by industry. Literally tens of thousands of synthetic organic chemicals have been and continue to be developed. Many organic chemicals are known to have potential human health impacts and drinking-water quality standard listings developed.

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  • It is also interesting to note that these studies took a broad, regional approach to water quality problems and acknowledged the role of not just industrial sources, but nonpoint sources as well. In this respect, the work was particularly far-sighted. Unfortunately, the institutions necessary to implement regional approaches did not exist at that time. 13 Current water quality regulation, as exemplified by the TMDL program, is returning to watershed-level, multi-source analysis of water quality impairments.

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  • In recent years, the international community has paid attention to the water quality problem, especially since Agenda 21, which is the action plan to protect the environment, was adopted in 1992 (WHO/UNEP 1997: 10.1.1). In addition, in the United Nations Millennium Development Goals, one of the goals is to ‘reduce by half the proportion of people without sustainable access to safe drinking water’ (United Nations 2000). It has been internationally acknowledged that water problems are at a crisis point for human life as well as the environment.

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  • The CWA contains both “water-quality based” regulatory controls, which vary according to the designated use (e.g., drinking water source, fishable, swimmable) and attributes (e.g., volume and rate of flow) of the receiving water body, and “technology- based” effluent standards that are achievable using available pollution control technology.

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  • The risk of breast cancer is affected by lifestyle. Obesity is associated with a two-fold increase in risk among post-menopausal women; this has been linked with high intake of meat and dairy fat, but the precise nature of these relationships are still unclear. Regular alcohol consumption (two or more drinks per day) increases risk by about 40%. As with many other forms of cancer, eating more vegetables can reduce risk.

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  • The Daily Perc (TDP) is a specialty beverage retailer. TDP uses a system that is new to the beverage and food service industry to provide hot and cold beverages in a convenient and time-efficient way. TDP provides its customers the ability to drive up and order (from a trained Barista) their choice of a custom-blended espresso drink, freshly brewed coffee, or other beverage. TDP is offering a highquality option to the fast-food, gas station, or institutional coffee.

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  • The Mekong River Delta (MD) in Vietnam has an area of 4 million hectares. The economical production in this region is highly dependent on water from the river and canal system. More than two-third of 17 million inhabitants of the MD live in rural areas and depend totally on the water resources for rice, upland crop irrigation, aquaculture of fish and shrimp, domestic drinking and industrial water supply and for transportation on rivers and canals

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  • The earth’s surface is two-thirds water, yet most of this is undrinkable or unusable because it is either seawater or ice. Of the 1% that is available as fresh water, most is used for farming or industry. Fresh water pollution is the major problem because many rivers and streams are being polluted with pesticides, industrial waste, and sewage. In poor and developing countries, the addition of sewage to the sources of water leads to diseases, and even death. A United Nations’ report estimates that more than 78% of people drink from polluted water supplies.

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  • advertising industry American advertising is a huge and powerful industry with expenditures approaching $250 billion in 2001 in the United States alone, with more than $450 billion spent worldwide. The biggest advertisers are the nation’s manufacturers of automobiles, food, soft drinks, beer, and tobacco.

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