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The urgency of investing in recreational water control to avoid waterborne disease and health care cost burden

May 4, 2021

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On April 6, during the National Recreational Water Quality Workshop, organized by the US-EPA and the Conservation Technology Information Center, Sam Dorevitch, an environmental epidemiologist and research associate professor of environmental and occupational health sciences at the UIC School of Public Health, contributed with a presentation on the principal possibilities of getting sick after swimming and the implications for community health.

In his presentation, he showed that in the United States, an average of 15 people out of every 1,000 swimmers become ill due to poor recreational water quality conditions.

These results argue for the urgency of investing in recreational water quality monitoring.

On April 6, during the National Recreational Water Quality Workshop, organized by the US-EPA and the Conservation Technology Information Center, Sam Dorevitch, an environmental epidemiologist and research associate professor of environmental and occupational health sciences at the UIC School of Public Health, contributed with a presentation on the principal possibilities of getting sick after swimming and the implications for community health.

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On April 6, during the National Recreational Water Quality Workshop, organized by the US-EPA and the Conservation Technology Information Center, Sam Dorevitch, an environmental epidemiologist and research associate professor of environmental and occupational health sciences at the UIC School of Public Health, contributed with a presentation on the principal possibilities of getting sick after swimming and the implications for community health.

In his presentation, he showed that in the United States, an average of 15 people out of every 1,000 swimmers become ill due to poor recreational water quality conditions.

On April 6, during the National Recreational Water Quality Workshop, organized by the US-EPA and the Conservation Technology Information Center, Sam Dorevitch, an environmental epidemiologist and research associate professor of environmental and occupational health sciences at the UIC School of Public Health, contributed with a presentation on the principal possibilities of getting sick after swimming and the implications for community health.

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Aenean commodo ligula eget dolor. Aenean massa. Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Donec quam felis, ultricies nec, pellentesque eu, pretium quis, sem. Nulla consequat massa quis enim. Donec pede justo, fringilla vel, aliquet nec, vulputate eget, arcu. In enim justo, rhoncus ut, imperdiet a, venenatis vitae, justo. Nullam dictum felis eu pede mollis pretium. Integer tincidunt. Cras dapibus. Vivamus elementum semper nisi. Aenean vulputate eleifend tellus.

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