Business Model

Primary water veins can have water delivery capacities of 100 liters per minute up to 5000 liters per minute or more. The price of clean water varies over the world. In developing countries the price is around 0.05-0,25 euro per 1000 liters, in developed nations the price is anywhere between 0.50-1.50 Euro per 1000 liter. Drinking water produced by means of seawater evaporation is often priced at about 4.00-5.00 Euro per 1000 liters.

It is obvious that a relatively modest exploration fee of 0,05-0,30 euro per 1000 liters, depending on the savings realized at location, can generate substantial cash flow for BTD, while at the same time representing significant savings for clients (and partners)

One primary water vein yielding 500 liters per minute generates gross income of about 40.000 euro per year when an exploration fee of 0.15 euro per 1000 liters applies.

Primary water veins can also be found in mountainous areas, which often harbor primary water veins with large capacities. In this case a combination can be made with hydro electricity generation and drinking water supply to villages at lower elevation.

The recurring revenues from commercial projects in developed economies will enable BTD to support the creation of a socio-economic development based on providing primary water wells in rural areas in developing nations.

Village committees, mainly consisting of women, make sure that the village is ready to receive the benefits of water. Women no longer walk many miles to distant water wells, child health is improved and local schools arise. When women have ample and easy access to water in their village, they can care for their babies and older children can go to school. It is well known that local access to water provides opportunities for the education of children. Water and education are clearly linked.

Local primary water veins enable the development of local agriculture and small local economies. This brings people back from the large cities. Rural development is extremely important to sustain global food production, while at the same time reversing the accelerating migration to the poverty-stricken slums of large cities in developing nations.