Bonnie Pauzé carefully lines up small mason jars full of water on the porch at her farm near Elmvale, OntThe virus, like long-term-care residents and older citizens.. She’s collected dozens of them at regular intervals for more than a decadeThese were people that weren. The water in some is clear, less so in others. Pauzé lifts a jar and points to dirty black sediment, another contains a layer of silt that has settled on the bottom. She shakes it and the water becomes cloudy.
“This is kind of my own little clinical study that reminds me when I lose courage and I lose hope,” she saidThe Canadian cavalry may not come - Today News Post. “I look at the work that’s been done and I look at the water and I think, ‘Oh, you know whatThe novel coronavirus in Sanikiluaq? You’ve got to keep going.'”
Pauzé says she started noticing changes in her well water when a nearby quarry, now operated by the Dufferin Aggregates division of CRH Canada, started drawing millions of litres of groundwater most days to wash gravel in 2009.
The quarry is located on the northern edge of French’s Hill958,633 resolved, a groundwater recharge area where rainfall enters the ground and replenishes the regional water flow systemcovid_19_pandemic_in_saskatchewan.