The government is facing a $4.4 billion sewage system overhaul and a new generation of sewage treatment plants that are due to be installed by 2021.
The government has been forced to spend tens of millions of dollars on upgrades to New Zealand�s sewage system as part of a plan to tackle the country�s growing sewage crisis.
A new sewage treatment plant is due to open in the capital Auckland by 2020 and the rest of the country will have to deal with a further £2 billion ($2.6 billion) of improvements in their sewage systems by 2025.
The Government has said that the Government will spend around $4 billion on new treatment facilities and that more than 90 percent of New Zealanders will receive a new treatment system by 2021, compared to just over 40 percent now.
The new sewage system is expected to reduce waste by 95 percent and improve water quality by 10 percent over the next 15 years, according to a report by the National Institute for Water and Atmospheric Research (NIPAR).
The new treatment plants will be located in Auckland and Nelson, and they will be part of the $5 billion New Zealand Waste Water Treatment Plan.
The plan aims to provide a better drinking water supply and better quality of life for New Zealand citizens, with the government hoping to reduce pollution and pollution-related health risks.
It is estimated that by 2030, the system will cut the total amount of wastewater in New Zealand by more than 50 percent.
The NIPAR report found that by 2025, the number of people living in households without access to toilets will be cut by nearly half, by an estimated one million, and the amount of water needed to meet the national demand for drinking water by nearly two thirds.
The New Zealand Health Department is planning to spend up to $1 billion on treatment plants over the course of the next five years.
More than 60 percent of the cost of the new treatment plant will come from private and public sources, with private funding expected to provide about 90 percent, while the rest will come in the form of government grants and other support.
The National Infrastructure Agency has been working to upgrade the country’s sewage system since the 1990s.
New Zealanders are also expected to benefit from a new public health programme that aims to improve the nation�s water quality and the quality of the environment by reducing the amount and severity of pollution, while helping people live healthier lives.
The country will be able to use less wastewater and reduce the amount pumped into the atmosphere, with water pollution expected to be reduced by an average of 20 percent by 2030.
By 2021, New Zealand is expected at the start of a transition from coal-fired power to cleaner sources of energy.