water quality

phytoremediation environmental science

If you have land space and water treatment issues, then you should consider using a reed bed system instead of high cost, energy consuming water treatment systems. WHAT IS A REED BED? A reed bed is: an engineered constructed wetland designed to simulate a natural for wastewater treatment. a biological system in which complex chemical

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reed beds pesticide remediation

An old industrial site that had been used as a pesticide research and development facility required remediation. The ground and underlying aquifer was heavily contaminated with pesticides and other chemicals. Initially the contaminated soils were removed and partially treated by thermal desorption. Next, a groundwater treatment system was installed. This consisted of 4 reed beds

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sustainable sewage technology

  Turlinjah is a small community of 70 people on the NSW South coast of Australia. Previously sewage was collected in septic tanks located less than 200 meters from extensive oyster leases in the Tuross Lake. There was concern about the untreated septic discharge into this sensitive receiving environment. Monitoring of the area showed levels

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reed bed remediation

Airports typically have their own fire and rescue service, and often have a training area on site where they can practice various fire fighting scenarios. The water resulting from the training is generally contaminated with partially burnt fuels, and fire fighting foams. The foam is of particular concern, due to the environmental persistence of some

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manufacturing environmental site investigation

As contaminated land consultants, a large part of what we do involves the investigation and remediation of soil and groundwater that has been exposed to liquids that are hazardous to human and ecological health. These liquids are often flammable and combustible liquids such as petroleum hydrocarbons and phenols, but when flammable and combustible liquids are

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Guidelines for Water Quality

  The Australian and New Zealand governments have collectively established and promoted guidelines to manage both countries water quality for over 25 years. (previously referred to as ANZECC & ARMCANZ 2000) assist water practitioners with tools and guidance to assess, manage and monitor the water quality of aquatic systems in Australia and New Zealand As of

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