The water used to purify Israel’s water supply goes up to the top of the city after two months, and its capacity to absorb the additional water is limited.
The Israeli government says it has reduced its water use by 40% and installed new technology that will automatically reduce water consumption, but it is still taking steps to address the shortage.
“We are looking at all possible solutions to address this situation,” said Tzachi Hanegbi, the minister of water, sanitation and health.
Israel has been working to reduce its water consumption for months after the government announced plans to build a water-treatment plant and to build an underground aquifer that would provide water to settlements in the Negev Desert.
Israel’s water use has increased dramatically over the past decade, as its population grew and demand for water increased.
In December 2014, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu announced a plan to dramatically cut water consumption in the next two years and to expand water treatment plants in the West Bank.
The water used for the process was cut by 30% in 2014.
In March, the government started to use water from underground aquifers to purifier tanks and pipes.
The technology involves the creation of a pipe that carries water underground, with the water entering the tank through a series of pipes and valves.
It works with water that is frozen and can be purified by a process known as purification.
The new technology uses natural gas to power the process.
The government plans to install an underground treatment plant to handle the water and has installed a new water purifier that will convert the water to chlorine-free water.
Israel already uses chlorine-based water in the water used in drinking water, and it also uses a type of water that has a higher pH.
Israel uses more chlorine-containing water than any other country in the world, according to the United Nations Environment Programme.
The water it uses is produced from a combination of chlorine and phosphate.
Israel relies on this type of chlorine-laden water in some parts of the country, including the Neve Tzion area and the Gaza Strip.
According to a report by the Israeli Water Authority, Israel used almost 9,000 tons of chlorine in 2015.
Water Minister Hanegi said he expects the water system to reach capacity in the coming months.
He said the water will be used at a rate of 300,000 liters per day.
The country’s water system is in need of repairs, Hanegobi said, adding that water will not be sold for use in homes or businesses.
In addition, the country’s government plans a massive overhaul of its infrastructure, including a $1 billion overhaul of the nation’s water infrastructure.
The massive overhaul is due to start in 2018 and is expected to include a total of nearly 1,400 kilometers (890 miles) of infrastructure, the Israeli water authority said.