In Miami Beach, there’s a lot of talk about the importance of keeping your beach clean, but what if you’re just not into that?
A new study published in Environmental Health Perspectives looks at what types of pollution are most likely to cause health problems for people who live in the Miami-Dade County area.
The research, which was conducted by the University of Miami, looked at the water quality in four neighborhoods across the city and looked at whether or not residents were able to breathe better than their counterparts living nearby.
The results are pretty interesting.
According to the study, the water pollution was most likely the result of pollution in the wastewater treatment system.
In the city of Miami-Fort Lauderdale, for example, the city’s wastewater system was responsible for more than one-third of the water contamination.
In Miami-Palm Beach, the problem was even more severe: the city was responsible the second most of the pollution.
In some cases, water contamination was even worse than in Miami-Jackson Beach.
The study also found that the water levels of pollutants were rising faster in some neighborhoods.
This means that people in those areas were exposed to higher levels of pollution.
It’s unclear if these high levels of water pollution is caused by pollution in wastewater treatment or if it is due to the fact that the wastewater is being treated differently in these areas.
The researchers speculate that this may be due to different chemicals being used to treat the water.
They also found high levels in the sewage system and found that there was a higher concentration of lead in the water samples compared to the surrounding area.
These high levels may be linked to lead exposure and lead-based paint, which is also found in many of the Miami Beach neighborhoods.
Lead can be toxic to the kidneys and can cause birth defects.
As lead is found in the body and is also a toxic pollutant, this research also raises the possibility that the city is dumping lead-laden water into the local water supply and increasing the risk of lead exposure.
In addition to the lead levels, the researchers found a higher level of lead-related toxins in the surrounding neighborhood than the surrounding community.
Lead has been shown to be associated with a wide range of health problems, including lung cancer, elevated blood pressure, heart disease, and developmental delays.
However, a recent study by the US Environmental Protection Agency showed that the levels of lead are decreasing across the US, and that it is also starting to reach levels that are lower than it was in the 1960s.
The EPA also found a trend in the US for increasing lead levels in older people, including children.
This could be because of lead’s effects on cognition and learning abilities.
However it could also be due in part to the increasing availability of lead paint and the removal of lead pipes.
However the researchers don’t know if this trend will continue.
The article can be read at: https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2017/aug/13/bondis-bond-study-downtown-florida-water-pollution-air-quality-article