In a drought-stricken country, India’s waterways are turning brown and their lakes are empty.
But a new study suggests the country’s beaches are also wet.
In India, most people live in coastal areas where the rainfall is less frequent.
But that doesn’t mean most beaches are clean, and a recent survey found that the percentage of people who cleaned up after their summer beach cleaning was less than half.
The study looked at beach cleaning rates in more than 10 million households, including those who had access to the beach.
The researchers found that while the beaches in coastal India were cleaner than they were elsewhere, the amount of cleaning was not what was expected given the nature of the country.
It seems the majority of people in coastal villages in India have washed their hands on beaches, and that some of the people who do it do so only on rainy days.
A few other factors are also blamed for the problem, such as a lack of access to sanitary facilities and the fact that the average life span of a beach is less than 30 years.
But in some cases, like the one in Bangalore, the study found that bathing on beaches can actually reduce pollution.
The new study, published in Environmental Science & Technology, looked at beaches in the country from 2006 to 2011, and found that beaches in cities had a lower pollution rate than those in rural areas.
That was especially true for beach cleaning.
According to the study, in cities like Bangalore, bathing on a beach reduced pollution by about 60%.
But in coastal towns, the cleaning rate was still low compared to other areas.
This is probably because many coastal towns have poor sanitation infrastructure and have a high number of people living in the coastal areas.
Also, the results of the study suggest that people are not only cleaning up after themselves but also cleaning the beaches that are not theirs.
The report also found that most people have a hard time washing their hands, which is another factor that may cause the problem.
The number of beaches that were cleaned fell in cities from 5.5 million in 2006 to 4.8 million in 2011.
But the study did find that a lot of people cleaned up, so the problem might be getting worse.