Bellapierres is the name given to a cluster of mines in Quebec province.
The mine is famous for its famous gold and silver ore.
The ore has been mined since the 19th century and its gold, silver and nickel ore contains traces of mercury.
The mines are all over the province of Quebec, but they are all located in the southwestern part of the province.
In the 1960s, a group of environmental groups was attempting to protect the Bellapiere mine from mercury pollution.
They created a plan to develop the area around the mine to make it more environmentally friendly.
The plan was successful, and a mining project was opened in 1967.
But the mine has been plagued by mercury pollution since its opening.
The Bellapère Mine is located near Laval, Quebec.
The area surrounding the mine is about 1,000 acres and is known for its gold and copper ore.
Bellapiers mercury mine, as well as the surrounding area, is polluted with mercury.
As the mercury in the mine continues to leak into the ground, it contaminates nearby water.
The mercury can also leach into the water, making it unsuitable for drinking.
Mining mercury pollution can be harmful to the environment.
The Mercury Protection Act requires that mercury in mines and water be contained.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) estimates that the mercury pollution that is dumped into waterways in the Bellamires region is about $250 million per year.
Mercury is toxic to the human body and can cause a wide range of health problems.
It is found in small amounts in foods, but it can also be found in drinking water, soil, and air.
Mercury can also cause breathing problems for people who breathe it.
The EPA has proposed new regulations to prevent the spread of mercury poisoning and the contamination of groundwater and rivers by the mercury-contaminated water.
Mercury is also a potential hazard to the lungs, heart, and other organs.
As a result, many people who live in areas with mercury pollution are at increased risk of lung cancer.
According to a 2013 study by the Canadian Institute for Health Information (CIHI), about 2,500 cases of lung and colorectal cancer have been reported in the province in the last 30 years.
A study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that about 20% of the cancers reported in Canada are caused by exposure to mercury.
Mercury exposure is associated with lung cancer, cardiovascular disease, and lung cancer mortality.
Most mercury pollution is caused by mercury-containing mining operations, which are located in deep mines.
Mines are often located near lakes and streams.
Mercury mining can cause serious health problems, including cancer.
Many mercury mining operations in Quebec have mercury leaching into nearby drinking water supplies.
Other mercury mining areas, such as the Saguenay and Mont-Saint-Michel, also have mercury pollution and mercury leachings into drinking water.
In 2013, a study published by the Montreal Gazette found that a study conducted by the Quebec Ministry of Mines found that, in 2014, some 600 people living near mines in the Sargent Lake area of Mont-St-Miche had leukaemia.
Other studies have found mercury leaking into drinking groundwater.
In one study, researchers found that mercury leeched into drinking waters in a Montreal neighborhood and in a Quebec suburb.
A Canadian company, Bellapirium, was contracted to operate the Bellamy mine.
It had been working on the mine since the 1980s.
In 2016, Bellarium was bought by a Canadian company called Goldcorp.
The company announced plans to develop a new mine, called Saguendes, to reduce mercury pollution in the region.
According to a 2016 study published online in the journal Science Advances, Saguens mercury pollution was measured at 8,600 micrograms per cubic meter (mg/m3) per day.
An environmental group, Saulteaux Waterkeeper, has been fighting the mercury mine for decades.
The group wants to see the mine closed to the public.