Adrion: It’s relevant to ask us whether we should supplement our activities in countries such as Ethiopia, Nepal, and Uganda with projects such as bottling a “socially beneficial mineral water.” After all, we are more than just an NGO that raises money to build local wells. We are creating an international community of students, musicians, and artists who identify themselves with our vision and our activities and say that they are also part of Viva con Agua. Nonetheless, we wouldn’t bottle water in countries such as Ethiopia. One reason for that is the water scarcity in these regions. Another reason is that we are clearly saying that there will never be any Viva con Agua plastic bottles in countries that don’t have an effective recycling system. Plastic bottles cause a gigantic garbage problem, and we don’t want to be part of it. On principle, we don’t want to compete with the basic water supply system of the people in arid regions. And of course the problem isn’t just the bottling of water. An even more serious concern is the agricultural sector, which consumes most of the water. This is a sector in which Nestlé, for example, has been active for the past 150 years. During that time, global water consumption has increased dramatically, and today we have reached the limits of our planet’s capacity.