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Correa has been pretending she was doing her job perfectly. “We made sure yesterday that all the inhabitants of Providencia and Santa Catalina are provided with food and water. We have 100% coverage,” Correa claimed on Monday. On Wednesday, the officials said the 5,000 locals received 12,000 liters of water over the past week. This is 0.3 liters of water per person per day. This has left the locals unable to either drink or cook as their drinking water tanks were destroyed by the hurricane. In Providencia there is no drinking water and there has never been drinking water. There is no desalination plant, people consume rainwater. The crisis coordinator subsequently boasted water pumps draining water from this hyperlink underground wells, but the health association said this water was not just unfit for consumption, but “full of flies, mice, cockroaches, garbage and decomposed waste.” The island of Providence faces an additional health crisis due to the number of animal carcasses that died in the wake of Hurricane Iota. There is an urgent need for adequate management and disposal of garbage by the health authorities according to protocols. The government has been sending food supplies like beans, for example, but these supplies are useless as the hurricane victims have no water or gas.