Current Headlines

  1. Are Fracking Chemicals Getting Too Close To Drinking Water Aquifers?
    8/29/2014

    A new study suggests that fracking is occurring closer to drinking water sources than researchers had previously realized. 

  2. New Meter Uses Microwaves To Measure Wastewater Flow
    8/28/2014

    A tech startup in the U.K. is promoting a meter that uses microwaves to measure the level of wastewater flow.

  3. Fresno Voters Push To Get Water Rate Hike On Ballot
    8/28/2014

    Residents of Fresno, CA, may have the chance to vote down rate hikes when they head to the ballot box this year. 

  4. Industrial Contamination Plagues New Jersey Water Wells
    8/28/2014

    New Jersey residents have been drinking contaminated water. 

  5. Water Shortages Strike Another State
    8/27/2014

    Water shortages are coming to Indiana unless the state implements policy changes, according to a recent prediction by the Indiana Chamber of Commerce Foundation. 

  6. Sludge: Risk Or Resource?
    8/27/2014

    Sludge has become a hot button issue in Virginia, where residents and business owners are protesting its use because they say it carries an odor and potential health risks.

  7. Aging Water Infrastructure: The Problem No One Is Paying Attention To
    8/27/2014

    It's no secret that water infrastructure in the U.S. is crumbling. 

  8. Recycle/Reuse Test Program For The Hydroponic Greenhouse Industry Positive Stage Two Preliminary Results
    8/27/2014

    Dr. Gene Shelp, President and CEO of ENPAR Technologies Inc. (“ENPAR” or “the Company”), is pleased to announce that operation of the ESD CapDi unit was initiated last week at an Ontario hydroponic greenhouse operation.

  9. Cambrian Innovation Selected As 2015 Technology Pioneer By World Economic Forum
    8/27/2014

    Cambrian Innovation, a water and bioenergy technology provider recently announced that it has been named a 2015 Technology Pioneer by the World Economic Forum.

  10. Bacteria: The Key To Desalination?
    8/26/2014

    The federal government is funding research to investigate how bacteria could be used to improve desalination processes.