A community college in Mississippi is using technology to provide water for its students, even when they can’t drink it.
The college is running a “water bank” in which students can borrow water at discounted rates at the school’s water fountain.
The campus has also been using its water to clean its swimming pool.
The project started when students at the college decided to use the savings to buy some cleaning products for the swimming pool and washroom, according to a statement from the college.
“The students decided to start the water bank project as a way to help their fellow students to be more aware of water resources and make their own decisions about how they use water, especially when there is a limited supply,” the statement read.
The water bank program was created by the college’s Water Bank Team, a group of water conservation experts who work with students to improve water quality in the community.
The team has trained students in how to use reusable water bottles, as well as the techniques for collecting rainwater.
The team has been able to tap into a large amount of water, and it has also collected about 1.5 million gallons of water.
It has been a great resource for students and staff, according a statement posted on the school website.
The Water Bank team is also providing scholarships to help students pay for the water, with the aim of helping students learn about water conservation and conservation in general.
“We’re trying to help young people understand the importance of using clean water, which is what we teach in the Water Bank program,” the college said in a statement.
“Our goal is to have students learn how to conserve water and water conservation practices.”
The water is used for the school, which has about 10,000 students, and the team is still in the early stages of the project.
The water bank has been running since last summer and has collected about 800,000 gallons of clean water.