Water Loss and Leak Detection Industry Updates

  1. Failure To Prosecute Alleged Water Theft Sparks Criticism In NJ

    A city in New Jersey is facing criticism for failing to prosecute a small-scale water heist allegedly carried out last year.

  2. Water Main Break Results In Fish Kill

    Infrastructure failure resulted in a major fish kill in Iowa this week.

  3. Heat Wave Prompts Bevy Of Main Breaks In St. Louis

    It’s so hot in St. Louis County, MO, that water mains are bursting at a higher rate than usual.

  4. What Could Trump’s Infrastructure Plan Mean For Water?

    Following months of anticipation among water industry pros, the Trump administration has rolled out its proposal for how to rehabilitate the nation’s infrastructure.

  5. Facing Billion-Gallon Water Loss Problem, Town Changes Approach

    The water division in Rockford, IL, treated 6.4 billion gallons of water last year. Yet only 5.1 billion gallons were delivered to the city’s 55,000 customers.

  6. Non-Revenue Water Is A Money Pit. Here’s Your Way Out

    According to the U.S. EPA, $97 billion will be needed over the next two decades to control water loss, comprising 29 percent of the needed upgrade costs in the space overall. The agency estimates that average water loss for a system is 16 percent, with 75 percent of that being recoverable.

  7. California’s Water Utilities Prepare For New Water Loss Law

    California water utilities will need to report water loss figures to the state under a new law that aims to reduce non-revenue water and conserve resources.

  8. Databotics: The Future Of Pipeline Maintenance?

    Some industry observers say the future of clean water depends on the convergence of several high-tech industries in a field known as “databotics.”

  9. Report Reveals High Cost Of Non-Revenue Water

    A new report by an environmental group highlights the dire nature of the water infrastructure crisis.

  10. The Future Of Water Management

    To minimize losses and address mounting concerns, the water industry is now adopting advanced sensor and communications solutions designed specifically for “smart” Internet of Things (IoT) water management. In large part, the move toward implementing smart water solutions is being driven by stricter government compliance requirements, the evolution of smart cities, and the need for water conservation.