The world’s dirtiest menards

The world is becoming more dirtier and we need to clean up our mess.

The dirtiest and most polluted menards in the world are in the Philippines.

The menards are among the worst offenders.

It is estimated that over 20% of the menards on the planet are contaminated with heavy metals and bacteria.

The Philippines has one of the highest levels of pollution in the entire world.

It has the worst air quality in the Asia-Pacific region.

Philippine officials say that the country is struggling to clean the dirtiest manards because the industry is too small and the quality of the materials is poor.

As a result, it is difficult to monitor the progress of the clean-up.

But it is estimated there are at least 20 menards that are more than 40 years old.

These are mostly located in Manila, Quezon City and Mindanao.

There are also large and small manards in various provinces of the country.

But the Philippines has been struggling with the issue of pollution since the late 1990s.

In 1998, the Philippine Environmental Protection Authority (PEPAA) was created to oversee clean-ups of the nation’s dirt.

In 2001, PEPAA launched the first manards inspection project in the country’s history.

The inspectors will also conduct water sampling, as well as check for the presence of heavy metals.

But the clean up will take years, if not decades.

“We’re still not ready to clean these guys up,” said PEPAAA Director and Executive Director Jaime Vazquez.

At the time of writing, PETAAA has conducted nearly 30 inspections in the nation.

They have detected high levels of lead, mercury, cadmium, arsenic, cadmot, cadmic, cadrotropium, cadherium, selenium, mercury and zinc.

They have also found elevated levels of arsenic and mercury, aswell as a number of contaminants that cause reproductive, neurological, and reproductive and developmental diseases.

These are the sorts of contaminants people are most sensitive to, and there is no doubt that pollution in this country is the biggest problem, Vazqua said.

We’ve been saying that pollution is the major problem, but it’s actually a small problem, he said.

And we have to do more.

And in order to do that, the government needs to step up and be proactive.

We need to invest in the cleanup, not just in Manila.

According to the PEPOA, the country has been in the grip of a severe drought for more than two years.

The government has also been struggling to maintain basic services, including public hospitals, the health system, schools and health clinics.

And there are reports of a significant rise in HIV and AIDS infections.

To combat these health problems, the PPAA has been working on a series of initiatives, including a “PepaDisease” program that aims to prevent the spread of diseases like tuberculosis and gonorrhea.

It is estimated the program has prevented between 40,000 and 100,000 new infections.

But there are also reports of increased levels of chronic diseases.

A recent study in The Lancet medical journal estimated that the number of chronic illnesses in the population rose by more than 100,00 in just the first six months of the year.

The study also said that the rise in chronic diseases could be due to a “dysfunction in the national health system.”

Vazquez is also worried about the pollution problem in the countryside.

In the early 2000s, he led the Philippines’ first pilot project to monitor how dirt contaminated the soil of rural areas.

But he said the pollution problems have only become worse since then.

Our country has a huge amount of waste, he says.

And it has to be cleaned up.

But not too soon.

We have to take care of our environment.

With a population of about 7.8 million people, the Philippines accounts for more land than any other country in the region.

And while many Filipinos live in poverty, many of them also live in areas that are contaminated by the dirt.

In fact, a recent poll conducted by the Philippines Institute of Economic and Social Studies found that more than one-third of the population in the Philippine cities and suburbs lives in poverty.

Some experts believe that it is time for the government to take the lead on cleaning up the countrys dirtiest places.

I think it’s going to take some leadership and it will take some money.

I’m also optimistic that there is going to be a strong push to clean- up the dirtier areas, Vampos said.

But I don’t see the government as the big player here.

The dirty spots are all controlled by the private sector.

If there is a government that is going into these dirty areas and clean them up, we’ll see the same results.

And that’s a good thing, Vavos said, adding that he