International Sewerage Videos

Everyday, anywhere in the world, there are a lot of wastewater. There are various policies and facilities in the world to treat the “problem” or “treasure”. You may think you are an expert for this in your country, but are you really expert, in the world? Let’s look at some videos.

Orange County in southern California has built a 500-million-dollar state-of-the-art water treatment plant which turns raw sewage into pure drinking water. The biggest challenge for the authorities is not the technology but selling the public on the process known as from toilet-to-tap. Aquaviva, located in the basin of Cannes, will be the world’s first “carbon neutral” wastewater treatment plant. Explanation in pictures from Jean-Pascal Darriet, regional Director, Lyonnaise des eaux.
Buffalo’s wastewater treatment facility uses innovative technology. Bio-solids are instead turned into fuel for the facility, allowing the city to cut the plant’s natural gas consumption by 80 percent. Energy savings in the first year are expected to exceed $90,000. Öresundsverket was commissioned in 1974 and is one of Sweden’s largest sewage treatment plants to solely utilize a biological phosphorus separation process
Learn how Edmond’s waste water is treated by its award-winning waste water treatment plant. Unique performance on wastewater treatment plants. An exceptional removing of sewage contaminants ensure the development and natural gain of fish in effluent !
Jaipur plant converts sewage into treated water for farming and generates electricity from methane captured by the facility. Wetterskip Fryslân processes wastewater from homes, industries and businesses. The clean water is then discharged into open water.
Water and Sanitation project in CHONGQING, China. At the first world cities summit, mayors and others will discuss how to keep fast-growing cities livable. One megacity in China, Chongqing is trying to provide clean drinking water and waste treatment for millions of residents. The Global Environmental Fund’s Small Grant Programme provided funding to install an environmentally friendly wastewater treatment plant in Minge, a small community living in an area sensitive to water pollution. This enabled the residents of this picturesque fishing village to develop infrastructure for rural and water tourism, thus creating additional income opportunities.