Wastewater Disinfection WHITE PAPERS

  1. Direct Filtration Of Spring Water
    10/23/2012

    The Franklin Water Treatment Plant, near the Utah/Idaho state border, serves approximately 600 residents. Traditionally, water was drawn from springs and chlorinated.

  2. Stormwater Treatment and Reuse - Toronto, Ontario (Case Study)
    6/5/2012

    Sherbourne Common is an innovative waterfront park that provides the public with green recreational space along Lake Ontario in a former industrial area. 

  3. Wastewater Disinfection and Reuse - Lake Arrowhead, California (Case Study)
    2/16/2012

    In 2000, the district’s average water demand was 2.3 million gallons per day (MGD) (363 m3/hr) and was estimated to grow over 20% by 2030. Unfortunately, there was not a sufficient or permanent reliable source of supply to meet future demands.

  4. Clinton, MA SuperDisc Case Study
    12/22/2011

    The Clinton Wastewater Treatment Plant provides advanced wastewater treatment, including nutrient removal, for the towns of Clinton and Lancaster, Massachusetts.

  5. Franklin, GA - Tertiary Filter Case Study
    12/22/2011

    A new wastewater treatment plant with an average daily flow (ADF) of 0.25 MGD was constructed in 2010 for the Heard County Water Authority to replace its existing plant.

  6. Pilot Testing For Stormwater Treatment
    12/22/2011

    The Columbus Water Works of Columbus, GA, implemented a stormwater treatment system to protect the downstream public health and improve aquatic biology in the city’s Premier Park.

  7. Stormwater Management - Cog Moors Wastewater Treatment Works, South Wales (Case Study)
    6/28/2011

    Wales is said to be wetter throughout the year than Northern Ireland and England, and is known for intense rainfall activity. Therefore, effectively treating and managing the country’s substantial stormwater runoff is of utmost importance. It’s also subject to increased scrutiny from governing bodies.

  8. Taste and Odor Treatment with UV-Oxidation - Mississauga, Ontario (Case Study)
    7/7/2010

    The Region of Peel is the second-largest Canadian municipality after the city of Toronto, and draws its drinking water from Lake Ontario — the smallest of the five Great Lakes. To meet the projected population increase from 1,160,000 people currently to an estimated 1,571,000 people in 2031, the Region decided to upgrade and expand its water treatment plant. To deal with seasonal taste and odor compounds produced by algae blooms in Lake Ontario, the membrane plant will be equipped with a Trojan UV-Oxidation system.