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Home   >   Services   >   Municipal Wastwater
Municipal Wastewater
Professionals in the industry ensure effective treatment of wastewater before releasing it back to the environment. However, as infrastructure ages, the demand on these facilities grows and environmental restrictions tighten. Therefore, plant operators must overcome many real challenges. Wastewater travels from residential, commercial, and industrial establishments through sewer lines and lift stations to treatment plants, where processes such as screening, settling, and filtering take place. Sewage is composed mostly of water and the majority of the sludge is organic. This means that the majority of this sewage can be completely recycled. Plant operators encourage the growth of microorganisms in the treatment plant to break down and digest the sludge, often through aeration or anaerobic treatments.

Using today's most advanced biotechnology, EnviroWay develops special blends of microbes to digest organic waste present in water, with CO2 and H2O as byproducts. EnviroWay's microbes assist beneficial microorganisms necessary for complete digestion of waste present in water, while out-competing pathogenic bacteria. Biotechnology is ideal for unclogging and revitalizing sewer lines and lift stations while controlling odours as part of a complete treatment of wastewater. Our strains significantly reduce the amount of energy used by aerators, the occurrence of problem areas for plants, as well as the wear and tear caused by unwanted chemical substances. In addition, our strains increase effluent quality, as well as make an operations more stable for consistent optimal functioning. By working at a level smaller than the eye can see, we create change on the largest scale with your municipality.

Problem Areas:

Wastewater contains a wide variety of dissolved and suspended impurities. It amounts to a very small fraction of the sewage by weight, but it is large in terms of effect and contamination. It contains many organic nutrients that tend to rot like food and vegetable wastes, and phosphates that come from chemical soaps and washing powders, etc. Sewage is also very likely to contain pathogenic microbes. Thus, disposal of municipal wastewater is a significant technical problem.

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