In case you haven’t heard, the Russians have developed a purifying water product that’s about as big as a bottle of Fiji water.
(It also comes with a nice bottle of vitamin B12.)
The Tarkov Purification water is touted as being “100% pure water” and claims to be able to “purify your body” in as little as five minutes.
The company has released a video on YouTube showing a man in a lab drinking it in just under a minute.
Unfortunately, the water is pretty much all but useless.
According to the company, Tarko Purification is only meant to be consumed in small quantities.
To get a sample of the product, you just have to open the bottle and drink it in.
And if you want to taste it, you’re out of luck.
So the Russians are offering a $60 discount to those who order the TarkOV Pure Water.
But, for the price, you can’t really do much with it other than throw it away and start all over again.
The TARKOV Pure water is the latest addition to the Kremlin’s purification efforts to combat what the Russian government has been warning about for years: Russia is in a water crisis, and the best way to deal with it is by making water purification an essential part of the daily life of every Russian.
The Kremlin has spent billions of dollars on efforts to clean up the country’s drinking water.
But despite the efforts, the country still has a long way to go before the country gets to a point where it has the cleanest water in the world.
According the International Center for Water Conservation (ICWC), the average amount of chlorine and sodium in Russian water is around 300 parts per billion, and while that’s a lot, it’s actually quite low.
The Russian government even told its citizens in 2009 that they needed to drink around 2,000 liters of purified water a day to maintain optimal health.
And while the country has a relatively clean drinking water supply, the Kremlin has also spent a lot of money to develop the TARKO system.
The system involves using the TANK, a small tank-like device that can purify water by filtering it through a series of tubes.
The whole thing takes about 15 minutes to complete.
And since the TSK was developed in partnership with the Ministry of Health, the Russian authorities have also partnered with a number of medical centers in the country.
For instance, the TAK and TARKOMO clinics have been working to develop new methods to get purified water to Russians who can’t get it at home.
As a result, it hasn’t been easy for the Russians to get their hands on TARKOO, and as a result some of the more conservative residents in the Russian capital have been complaining about the new technology.
The purification process takes about 45 minutes, but as a reminder, there’s actually a good amount of water in a liter of TARKOW.
And although it’s supposed to be a “bulk” purification, TARKOG has also claimed that it will take up to 2,500 liters to completely remove chlorine and make the water “pure.”
So, while TARKOT is a great idea, the purification technology is actually quite complex.
It’s difficult to get a good idea of how much of the water will actually be filtered, as the entire system has to be installed in one location and then cleaned with a series (of) tubes.
It may sound like a lot to digest, but if you’re in a hurry, then there’s always vodka.
But as for those who have been drinking water in excess of the TBO, it can be quite costly.
As one TARKo user explained to the Washington Post, it costs about $2 per litre to purify a gallon of water.
And because it’s so expensive, some Russians are even resorting to using alcohol as a cheap substitute.
The reason is simple: the TKOM (Tarko Kompromat) scandal, which saw some Russians purify their drinking water with the help of a Russian company, cost the Russian economy millions of dollars.
According a report by The Associated Press, the scandal was triggered when TarkO’s head, Yuri Yakovlev, allegedly paid for a fake vodka brand to go into bottles and sell in Russia.
But it was the vodka brand that really started the fire.
According of a report from Forbes, Yakovlov was caught by the Russian anti-corruption unit.
He was found guilty and served a prison sentence for fraud and bribery.
The scandal also led to the resignation of Yakov and his deputy, Alexander Zakharchenko, who had been responsible for the TKO (toxicology) testing of the vodka, but did not report the results to the authorities.
When Zakharnyev was fired, the investigation was reopened.
When TarkOT came out, Yakv