• Every drop of water counts, but when we talk about our collective conservation efforts for the greater good, it's natural to think about high-volume users. Those users are generally on the industrial side of things — agriculture, of course; the energy industry, with its intractable relationship to water; and also the food and beverage industry. Thankfully, there are leaders in these spaces who not only understand the need for sustainable water management — they pioneer it.
  • In several U.S. states, government agencies and utilities are exploring how to treat wastewater properly so it can be used for drinking water — what we know as potable water reuse. While potable reuse is not a new concept, it's being pursued more aggressively with renewed support and new ideas as we see limits with existing water sources.
  • My water career started with beer. No, not the amount I drank on my way to my chemical engineering degree at Manhattan College. I mean the 10,000+ hours I spent optimizing filtration systems in breweries throughout the world.
  • What do the semiconductor, food and beverage, petrochemical, and power generation industries have in common? They all rely on water to produce — an increasingly scarce resource.
  • Though treatment processes can guarantee that water has been completely purified — to the point where it is just as safe as regular tap water — people still feel it could cause them harm. We have to remember, however, that people's beliefs can change.
  • A lot can go wrong in a large urban water system. Pumps malfunction. Valves break. Pipes leak. Even when the system is functioning properly, water can sit in pipes for long periods of time. Water shortages are also a growing problem in a warming world, as communities across the Southwestern U.S. and in many developing nations are discovering. That's why cities have started experimenting with small-scale alternatives — including wastewater recycling and localized water treatment strategies known as decentralized or distributed systems.

  • During World Water Week, participants from every corner of the world are meeting to discuss solutions to the planet's greatest water challenges, such as poverty, the climate crisis, and biodiversity loss. This year's focus is on innovation at a time of unprecedented challenges.
  • The pervasive and increasing incidence of water stress could perhaps be the most clear-cut consequence of climate change. As weather patterns become increasingly erratic and destructive, floods and drought are continuing to deplete water resources. We're no longer seeing predictable rainy and dry seasons to balance water tables. Couple this with growing and migrating populations that create an ever-increasing water demand, and the result is the undeniable water stress we're seeing globally.
  • With the great need to get water back into circulation to satisfy high demand, managed aquifer recharge (MAR) via decentralized wastewater treatment is proving to be an effective solution.
  • By leveraging natural surroundings, Xylem’s manufacturing facility in Emmaboda, Sweden, can recycle 100% of the plant’s process wastewater with its new water treatment. The plant helps ensure a continuous supply of safe water, even in times of water scarcity, using Xylem’s water reuse technologies.



    Containerized seawater desalination solutions ensure water availability in a wide range of applications.

  • TrojanUVFlexAOP – Advanced Oxidation System

    Meeting the demand for clean water has never been more challenging. Communities around the world are facing a growing water stress – an insufficient supply, in terms of water quality or water quantity – and often both. Many are turning to potable reuse and drinking water remediation to meet these demands. The TrojanUVFlex®AOP can be part of the solution. This UV advanced oxidation system destroys a range of chemical contaminants while simultaneously providing final treatment, helping municipalities relying on lower quality water sources to continue producing high-quality potable drinking water.

  • TOC Reduction

    NeoTech Aqua Solutions provides the most efficient and cost-effective UV systems for destroying Total Organic Carbons (TOC’s) in water.  Whether your destroying NDMA, 1,4-dioxane, TCE, MTBE, urea, endocrine disruptors or other organics, only NeoTech Aqua provides ultraviolet TOC reduction with a treatment chamber optimized for low pressure mercury lamps.  As a result, NeoTech Aqua’s UV systems achieve a three times greater TOC reduction per kilowatt compared to standard UV systems, reducing our clients’ costs and energy consumption. In addition to efficiently generating ample 185 nm UV for TOC reduction, NeoTech Aqua’s TOC reduction systems also generate significant levels of 254 nm UV which serve as a powerful disinfectant, providing you both TOC-free and organism-free product water.

  • Potable Water Treatment Large Train System: PWT 500

    For large camps with populations expected to exceed 2,000 people, newterra’s modular PWT-500 Potable Water Treatment Large Train System employs 40' containers dedicated to a specific, complimentary treatment process (e.g. greensand filtration, nanofiltration, etc.)

  • ETS-UV™ For Water Reuse

    Given the critical shortage of drinking water in many regions, advanced treatment and reuse of wastewater is becoming increasingly common as municipalities address water demands and shrinking supplies.


Listen in as Damian Kruk and CJ Strain discuss the technologies that Nexom provides and how they stand out.