The U.S. is not going to be able to cover all of its swimming pool maintenance bills, CBS News correspondent Ted Barrett reports.

Posted February 18, 2018 09:03:14The U.N. says the world will have to find new ways to fund swimming pool upkeep if it is to meet the growing demand for the sport, and it is trying to get governments to step up.

The International Swimming Pool Federation has called on governments to create pools that are affordable and offer clean water and sanitation for all participants.

Swimming pools are not only an important part of the U.K.’s winter sporting experience but also are an essential part of protecting people’s health and preventing disease, said Peter Kosten, the executive director of the IUPF.

“This is a key issue for the U, U.A.E., and all the countries around the world,” Kostan said in an interview.

We are not going swimming pools.

It is not an option, he said.

The problem is that pools are underfunded and they are being built in places where they are not necessary, Kostensaid.

The United States is not one of those places.

I don’t know that I have heard of a pool built in the U., but we have lots of water and good sanitation, and we have good sewage systems.

We have to make sure that we are getting the right kind of facilities,” Kusten said.

He added that the U of A.E. and U.B.C. countries could make up for lost funding by offering pools to people who are willing to pay for them.

Swimming pool upkeep is a large problem for the IUF, which has been fighting for the rights of pool participants to be treated with respect, clean water, and clean sanitation.

IUPf member countries such as Norway and Iceland are investing millions of dollars in pools in hopes that the sport will be a part of their economies.

The IUP FU has said that some of the money that pools should be given to people could be made up by providing better access to clean water for pool participants.

A spokesman for the Norwegian government said that there are no plans to offer pools to pool users in Norway.

The spokesman did not have information about whether the pool is currently being used.

Swimmers at the World Cup in France, where the U-19 women’s national team won gold on Sunday, were told that they would not be able get clean drinking water because they were not in the water.

The spokesman for that country, Bjorn Lidovarsdottir, said in a statement that people were not allowed to drink the water because it had not been tested for bacteria and other contaminants.

The U-20 women’s team also won gold at the tournament.

In another news release issued Wednesday, the IUF said that the International Olympic Committee (IOC) would announce plans to implement water and sewage management plans for swimming pools by the end of February.