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Local firm providing solution to water shortage

By Robin Loving Rowland

We live in a desert, and various projections say that will run out of an adequate amount of water for drinking and irrigation to provide our food in little more than a decade. However, a local firm has a patented technology that can purify almost any type of water to ensure that we have enough.

Gerardo Peralta with Gevse Construction and Maintenance here demonstrated his transformative process at Parque Juarez recently so that sanmiguelenses could see what PEMEX, Mexico City, the City of Leon, Mega, and CFE already know: that by using low-voltage electricity, domestic, industrial and municipal sewerage can become drinking and irrigation water.

The process is better than chemical, biological, or osmotic processes because it costs less, requires less energy, requires less space, and takes less time. It is based on the science of three Nobel Prize winners, and has won the Cardenas Award for resolving one of the gravest problems in Mexico and the world.

This physical technology produces crystal clear, odorless, potable water by dissociating the solids in everything from liquids from mines, hospitals, the sea, and swimming pools, so the system can be used to support residential, commercial, and industrial needs. The byproduct is an inert mud that is reusable.

“We are especially interested in working with governments and real estate developers to ensure that the populace has clean water free of fluoride, arsenic, and calcite,” said Peralta, whose Parque Juarez demonstration was attended by a representative of the United Nations who verified the resulting drinkable water.

Peralta’s most recent presentation on this amazing technology that gives hope to our region, our country, and the planet was at the English-speaking Rotary Club in San Miguel. For more information, contact Peralta at,

154-0923, and 044-415-101-0821.

Rotary is the largest humanitarian service organization in the world, promoting international understanding, goodwill, and high ethical standards through volunteer service. The English-speaking club here meets weekly, generally Tuesdays at12:30pm at Hotel Real Minas on the Ancha. There is no fee to attend these informative weekly presentations about solutions to local, state, national, and world challenges.

For more information about Rotary, see Engage Rotary, Change Lives.

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