When the ocean villa came to life: Sam villa finds a new home in an ocean inn
On the outskirts of Bengaluru, India, Sam villas have been the scene of many a celebration in the past.
In the summer, visitors gather to enjoy the fresh, crystal-clear waters that come in the form of the ocean, a perfect place to enjoy a dip in the pool and enjoy the sunset.
But when it comes to the villas on the outskirts, the waters are a little too salty.
This has led to a number of problems.
In order to keep the waters clean, the villa has been built in a watertight container, which is not watertight.
The water in the villar stays inside the container.
And now, the water quality is being questioned.
A local woman is complaining about the water level inside the villau, claiming that the water has dropped to 40 feet.
According to a recent study done by a scientific institute in India, the level of salinity in the water in these waters is around 4 to 7 per cent.
And when water levels are lowered to the level required for safe swimming, the quality of the water drops significantly.
A study conducted by a scientist at the National Institute of Marine Science and Technology (NIMSS), which is part of the National Center for Scientific Research (NCRS), in collaboration with the National Institutes of Health, revealed that water quality in the ocean is a serious issue.
A new report by the Institute of Medical Engineering and Science (IMES) found that the quality and quantity of water being discharged from the ocean has been reduced by a whopping 90 per cent in just the past five years.
The study also showed that there is a significant increase in mortality due to the disease caused by algae in the sea water.
“We found that in a study done in 2011, the mortality due as a result of salinization in the coastal waters of India was 3.8 per cent, which was a dramatic increase from the previous data,” IMES scientist Prakash Keshav told Al Jazeera.
“The new study indicates that salinity is a major factor for mortality.”
Salinity is the ratio of dissolved oxygen (CO2) to total dissolved oxygen.
This ratio is determined by measuring the oxygen levels in the seawater as well as the concentration of dissolved salts.
The researchers found that during the last five years, the levels of dissolved salt have dropped by 90 per, with the concentrations of dissolved CO2 having gone up by 70 per cent as well.
“There is a drastic change in the level and quantity that is being discharged into the ocean,” said Keshavan.
“These are two main causes of salination.
The problem is that we are losing a huge amount of water.”
A recent study by the NIMSS, which analysed the mortality statistics of various populations in India from 2010 to 2016, showed that the mortality rate of those in the lower middle class is higher than the mortality rates of the upper class.
The mortality rate among the poor has increased by over 30 per cent over the past 15 years.
There is no single cause for this, according to Keshaver.
“What is clear is that the decline in the quality level of water is not a simple matter of a decline in population size,” he said.
“It is a complex situation that is largely dependent on factors such as environmental factors such an overabundance of salt, pollution, lack of sanitation and inadequate regulation of the environment.”
The study by IMES found that salt concentrations in the environment increased by 6 per cent between 2009 and 2015, a period when a large number of industries were operating in the Indian Ocean.
“While it is true that there has been a decrease in the population and the growth of industries in the last two decades, the number of deaths in this population has increased dramatically,” said IMES researcher Jeevendra Kumar.
“This is partly due to increasing mortality rates in the poor and the increasing pressure from environmental pollution and industrial activities.”
The new study also suggested that the increase in pollution and increased mortality could be attributed to the changing climate.
“A number of studies have shown that the impact of ocean acidification on sea level has been linked to sea-level rise, which has been projected to occur between 30 and 40 centimeters (12 to 20 inches),” said Koshya Rao, a senior scientist at IMES.
“If we assume that the global warming rate is about 2.8 degrees Celsius (3.8 Fahrenheit) per decade, the ocean could increase by up to 1 meter (3 feet),” Rao told Al Jazeera.
“Ocean acidification is a huge problem in India as it impacts agriculture, tourism, fisheries, marine life, and water quality.”
While the studies done by the Indian scientists point to the fact that the level in the oceans has increased, they are unable to prove that the ocean itself has increased.
A recent paper published in the journal Nature Climate Change said that “the observed changes in