Home Breaking News For more than three months now, drinking water has been found in the villages of Chilguda and Kenduguda, the source of water and sewage.

For more than three months now, drinking water has been found in the villages of Chilguda and Kenduguda, the source of water and sewage.

by Times One Odia
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For more than three months now, drinking water has been found in the villages of Chilguda and Kenduguda, the source of water and sewage.
Raigad-12 / 04 (Dhaneshwar Raut) – Extreme levels of flood danger were announced in many parts of the district during the hot summer months. With the destruction of forests and greenery, drinking water and other river basins have gradually dried up. The administration has often failed to properly manage and regulate this. Residents of Chiliguda and Kenduguda villages under Mandibishi panchayat under Kashipur block of Rayagada district are in dire straits. “It’s been almost three months now without drinking water,” he said. The village of Chilgudi is home to 45 tribal and Horizon families and has a population of over 375. Almost everyone lives below the poverty line, earning a living as agricultural and construction workers.
For the past few years, the district’s rural water supply department has been pumping water from a nearby hill in the lower reaches of the village to provide drinking water. Narendra Nayak, Prahlad Nayak, Lakdei Majhi, Kandari Majhi, Mangala Majhi said that seven stand posts were given in the village, but people were facing a lot of problems due to lack of water. “It simply came to our notice then that another animal had died on the head of the spring, and the leaves of the tree had rotted and the worms were salivating in the water,” he said. He said climbing about 1 km down the mountain to get this dirty water would have to be done with great difficulty, as well as not being able to go to the water at night for fear of noise. In such a large village there is only one tube well which is completely damaged.
Asked how this could be solved, they said that the villagers would benefit from the fact that there was a perpetual stream of horse springs in the nearby hills, and the villagers would benefit from bringing it by piping it. “We will tell the newly elected sarpanch, Mr. Majhi,” he said. The situation is similar in Keduguda, where about 20 houses are inhabited by tribal families, who are running out of water.

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