Tyent USA and the Importance of Water Conservation

Posted by: acray On September 9, 2014 5:38 pm


                    Conservation, More Than Just a Catch Word


Hands with water drop

Conservation – the careful use of natural resources to prevent them from being lost or wasted.



Conservation is a word we read or hear about nearly everyday.  On the west coast of America, the word routinely appears in headlines where the land is scorched from the high heat and lack of rain that has persisted for years in that drought stricken area of the country.  The people there have little choice but to conserve water, if not voluntarily, then under penalty of law.  A $500 fine for watering the lawn should be enough to convince you it’s a serious situation.


From the algae blooms in Ohio, to the poisoned water

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Tyent USA and a Body of Water

Posted by: acray On August 12, 2014 4:51 am


                                                  Water at Work in the Body



Water man-with-huge-wrench    Water, the essential ingredient for life on planet Earth.  At its core, water is a molecule comprised of two atoms, one oxygen and two-hydrogen.  If you want to know what the structure looks like, imagine a Mickey Mouse face of three round circles with the hydrogen atoms being the ears.



Opposites Attract

With a positive charge at the top (the ears) and a negative charge at the bottom (the face) of the molecule, the law of attraction is in full sway.  It is miraculous what the bonding of those three atoms produces.  There is no other substance on earth that in its natural state is liquid (water), solid (ice), and a gas

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Water-the good the bad and the ugly

Posted by: acray On August 11, 2014 2:21 pm


                                                 The State of Water in the World


 Water Globe Drop    Clean water is headline news as of late.  When you look at the stories coming out of Ohio and their poisoned water supply, the West Virginia chemical spill, California drought and the banning of plastic water bottles in San Francisco, water is getting some big time press time.


Yet, what of the rest of the world?  What is the status of the water supply around the globe?  How are people affected by the lack of clean water or even the unavailability of water at all?


Let’s take a look.   


According to data collected by the US Census Bureau, in 2012, the population of the United States was 313.9 million people.  In

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Tyent Water Goes Under The Microscope

Posted by: acray On July 23, 2014 6:09 pm





The Results are in and Tyent USA Scores Off the Charts!


 A++   There is a lot of talk going on these days about water.  Out west, they are talking about the lack of it with a statewide drought in California the likes of which hasn’t been seen in decades.  Down south, the talk is the nearly five feet of water the city of New Orleans receives each year.


In the Eastern United States however, all the buzz is about the release of the test results from Envirotek Laboratories, the state approved,New Jersey testing facility for water purity.


Envirotek tested the water purifying capabilities of the Tyent MMP 9090T and our UCE 9000T ionized alkaline

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Tyent USA Looks at fresh water in North America

Posted by: acray On July 21, 2014 4:57 pm



                  Tyent Looks at Three of the Great Lakes


The Great Lakes Map     North America is home to a series of fresh water lakes known as the Great Lakes.  Stretching from Minnesota to New York and from Illinois into Canada, these lakes contain nine tenths of all the fresh water in the United States and about a fifth of the world’s fresh surface water.

 There are five lakes in total (six if you count Lake St. Claire).  Can you name the remaining five Great Lakes?

 Times up.  Close your eyes if don’t want to see.  Wait a minute, then you couldn’t read the blog.


 The five Great Lakes


  • Lake Superior


  • Lake Huron


  • Lake Ontario


  • Lake Erie


  • Lake Michigan



If you have

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Tyent USA Looks at Droughts and Water Conservation

Posted by: acray On July 16, 2014 5:44 pm


       Water Conservation Becoming Ever More Necessary



Water Leaf    Ironically, though water covers two thirds of our planet, clean drinking water and in some places, water itself, is becoming scarcer by the minute.  City municipalities are struggling to keep up with demand from an ever-growing population. 

Cities and states around the country are imploring people to reduce their water usage through increased conservation measures.  


West Coast Water Woes


Drought     California is in the throws of a three-year drought (the worst in decades), that has potentially dire consequences for many areas of the state. 


Despite California Governor Jerry Brown’s plea for a voluntary statewide reduction in water usage by 20%, reports show only a 5% reduction for the past year.  

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Tyent USA and a World of Water

Posted by: acray On July 9, 2014 7:21 pm


Wet and Wild Facts About Water!


earth drop on grass   Water is the sustainer of life.  Every living plant and creature on planet Earth depends on water for their existence.  

From the sixteen thousand pound African elephant, to the three-gram, Ruby Throated hummingbird, and all animals in between, none can live without water.

Each year the average person (if there is such a thing) drinks up to fifty-eight gallons of water.

I thought it might be interesting and a little fun to lay out some fascinating facts for you about water, its consumption, and mystery.  


Earthly Water Facts by the Numbers  

  • Over seventy percent of our planet is covered in water (70.9%)


  • The typical cumulus cloud weighs around 1.1 million pounds
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Tyent USA, Water and Our World

Posted by: acray On June 18, 2014 3:32 pm


                                          Water, Facts & Figures


water streaming    The more I read about water, the more fascinated I become.  Water not only covers two thirds of our planet, but also makes up a large percentage of plant and animal life, including us humans.

Plants are composed of 90 to 95% water.  Humans average about 55 to 60% water.  Plants take in water through their roots and leaves, while humans and most other animals must drink it.  Plants do not have circulatory systems as animals do.  Our circulatory system carries the water we ingest to the small intestine whereby it enters the bloodstream (through osmosis) which circulates it throughout the body and into the cell walls.

In order for plants to release water,

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Tyent Ionized Alkaline Water for Life

Posted by: acray On June 17, 2014 2:17 pm


                                         Water at Work in Our Bodies


 Water cogs  Undeniably, we cannot live without two nutrients. Food and water. Three, if you count chocolate.

Food, you can last nearly a month without eating. Water, only about a week if you are lucky. But why is water so important to us? What does water do to and for our bodies to keep us alive?  I want to try to answer those questions in non-technical language.

How important is water to our system?  According to the World Health Organization (WHO), a mere two percent decrease of water in our bodies can cause fatigue and a reduction in brain function.  This makes me think I’m low on water most days.  Our connection to water and

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Beat the Summer Heat With Tyent Ionized Alkaline Water

Posted by: acray On June 2, 2014 4:41 pm


                                         The Heat is on!


Thermometer-in-summer-3 DSummer is just around the corner but in many places throughout the land, the heat is already here.

Doctors and health professionals everywhere recognize the need for good hydration on a regular basis but especially, when the temperature rises above eighty degrees.

Interestingly, when the temperature is up it doesn’t matter if you are working out in the sun, exercising or just trying to get a little tan, your body needs to stay hydrated.  Dehydration is a serious medical condition that can occur before you actually realize it.  According to Doctor John Batson, of Hilton Head, South Carolina, a specialist in sports medicine, “Thirst is not always the best indicator of dehydration, if you’re

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