The average American uses more than 6.4 gallons of water for every acre of land, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

That’s a lot of water.

But the amount of water that is being used by consumers is far lower than what it needs.

Here’s how much water is being wasted on food and drink, according the American Water Works Association, an industry group.

For the last year, we’ve found that more than 4.1 million gallons of freshwater have been wasted on household and industrial uses, according a 2016 report from the Environmental Working Group.

The waste is being poured away, including for the millions of gallons that are diverted to the sewage treatment plants that are used to process wastewater into drinking water and sewer water.

And those are only the water systems that can handle the waste, said Bill Bierman, an energy policy expert at the Environmental Defense Fund.

Water used for irrigation, heating, cooling, lighting, heating oil and other industrial processes wastes a lot more water than is being spent in residential water use, according in the report.

For example, the water used for household irrigation in the United States costs the federal government about $10 per acre, according that report.

That is more than twice the amount that is spent for irrigation.

Water from farms, irrigation ponds and other facilities that use industrial water wastes more than the amount used in residential uses, the report said.

“Water waste is a big problem because it’s the difference between a person using it in a year and spending $40,000 a year on food,” said Kevin D. Marder, the associate director of the Center for Environmental Health and Technology at the University of California, San Diego, who was not involved in the research.

It’s not just the water that’s being wasted.

Industrial waste, which can be produced from mining or drilling, can also have environmental impacts.

The Environmental Protection Agency says that wastewater generated by coal mining has an environmental impact of 1.5 times that of wastewater generated from natural gas.

That waste is also released into the environment and causes pollution, including nitrogen oxides, a greenhouse gas, the agency said.

The wastewater is also a major source of carbon dioxide emissions.

That can be a problem because carbon dioxide is a greenhouse-gas that can cause global warming.

But most of that emissions come from food production.

The EPA estimates that, if the water was diverted to sewage treatment and recycled, the amount it could contribute to climate change would be less than a tenth of 1 percent.

In many cases, the wastewater isn’t being used at all.

Water is being diverted from industrial water-treatment plants that use chemicals to make drinking water, according, the EPA.

The amount of wastewater used in industrial processes like cement-making and chemical fertilizers is so small that it doesn’t pose a significant environmental risk, said the report, which was based on data from 2010 to 2018.

The only significant environmental problems associated with wastewater diverted to industrial processes are potential health risks from the chemicals used, said Mary Beth Williams, director of water programs at the National Resources Defense Council.

The waste is going to be used, and it’s going to end up in the landfill, which is a huge problem, she said.

The problem with this is, the waste is not going to go away.

So it is going back into the ocean.

The ocean is going into our rivers and lakes.

And we’re not doing anything to address it.

That means we are going to have more wastewater out there.