It has been a water-filled mountain stream, and it’s a river of water.
And that’s exactly what it is in Blue Mountain State Park.
It’s the water source for the Blue Mountains, one of the biggest streams in the world, a source of water for the Green Mountain, a waterfall and an Olympic-size waterfall in Lake Mead.
And yet, despite its many uses, the water in the lake has remained mostly pure blue.
For the last 20 years, it has been contaminated by a toxic chemical known as methyl mercury.
The park has struggled to clean up the water, and now it is asking residents of nearby communities to stop drinking the water and to take measures to reduce exposure.
Methyl mercury, found in the air and water, is not toxic in large amounts, but it is a neurotoxin, meaning it can cause long-term changes to the central nervous system.
When inhaled or ingested, methyl mercury can be absorbed through the skin.
People living in the park are asked to stop using the water.
The park is asking people to stay at least a half-mile from the water or face a $150 fine.
The Park Service says it has spent about $7 million on cleanup, and says that has been largely successful.
The water is now flowing freely in the Blue mountain and its streams and springs, and the park says it will be sending samples to the Environmental Protection Agency for further testing.
The agency will be able to determine whether the water is safe for human consumption.
The EPA is also looking into the water’s use.
The EPA is in charge of regulating the water supply for the area, but says it does not have the authority to regulate water use.
“Our agency is not allowed to regulate the water,” said Scott Krummel, a spokesman for the EPA’s Division of Drinking Water.
“The water is the product of a long-standing partnership between the state of Nevada and the federal government.
The federal government has been very helpful, and we look forward to working with the state and federal government to make sure we are protecting our drinking water.”
But the park, like many other states, is facing an increase in water use as people and businesses seek to protect themselves from contaminants in the water that are now being used as a drinking source.
That includes the increased use of the river’s tributaries to meet the demand of water-intensive industries.
Lake Mead, which empties into the Colorado River, is a major water source in the state.
The river has been filling up, and more water is flowing in and out of the reservoir each year.
The river is so full that some people in nearby communities have had to boil their tap water to avoid the harmful methyl mercury that is being released.
The state has installed filters and water pumps in some parts of the lake to help people get the most out of their water supply.
It’s not clear how much methyl mercury has been released into the lake, but some residents are concerned.
“I’m worried about my health, because I live on the mountain, and I’ve been drinking from the lake for the last couple of years,” said resident Mary Jo Lutz, who works in a home.
“You’re in the middle of the desert.
It would be a pretty bad time to drink the lake.
I mean, I’m worried, but I’m not scared.”
But for some residents who live in the area and the surrounding communities, the lake is their source of drinking water, even if they do not use it.
“The lake is my water, it’s my source of life, my home, and that’s why we are fighting for it,” said Krumel.
The state is urging residents to take steps to reduce their exposure to methyl mercury, including drinking bottled water or washing their hands frequently.
It also is asking for residents to keep their water taps running when the tap water is not being used.
It also is encouraging people to pay attention to the signs warning of methyl mercury in their water and take action to reduce its use.
“We need to make a commitment to people to use bottled water when they have water that’s safe to drink,” Krumels said.
“If they have their tap turned off, they need to turn it back on.
If they have an overflow, they should turn it off.”
Read more about methyl mercury and the Blue mountains, in our story, The Blue Mountains water supply is a threat to human health, says EPA.