Executive Interview: POWER Magazine - Apr 26, 2016
LaMarr Barnes, U.S. Water’s Vice President of Marketing and Business Development, spoke with POWER Magazine during the 2015 PowerGen International... read more
GHS Compliance Update - Apr 7, 2016
Last year we introduced you to the Global Harmonization System (GHS), an international approach to standardized hazard communication through a single set of... read more
U.S. Water offers seminars designed to help you get home safely, get more with less, and gain peace of mind with system reliability. Learn more about the seminars and webinars in your area.
Reduce water, energy and chemical use, increase efficiency, reliability and overall plant profitability with U.S. Water's sustainable programs. Learn more.
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U.S. Water's Waste Water Solution Significantly Reduces Juice Processing Plant's Sewer Costs
A new construction juice processing plant in California was facing high sewer surcharges due to the plant's waste water from juicing, rinse and bottling lines. The plant processes about 140,000 gallons of juice a week, utilizing approximately 130,000 gallons of water a day. The amount of total suspended solids and organics discharge in the waste water, if left untreated, was estimated to result in seven million dollars a year in sewer costs. The plant looked to U.S. Water for a cost-effective, waste water solution.View project
U.S. Water's Integrated Approach Improves Power Plant's Makeup Water Flow Rate
When the Minnesota power plant began paying credits to a paper mill customer for poor steam quality, they began to search for a solution to their existing Reverse Osmosis (RO) and Electrodeionization (EDI) system. The RO's could not keep up with the steam boiler demand and required frequent Clean-in-Place (CIP) service, resulting in additional chemical and operator costs. During a sales visit to the plant, U.S. Water recommended an approach to improve their system reliability.View project
U.S. Water's PhosZero™ Program Improves Corrosion Rates and Meets Discharge Limits at Power Plant
A power plant in Minnesota was experiencing scale and white rust build-up inside their cooling tower condenser tubes, creating obstacles cooling the inverter. If left untreated, the built-up could result in a costly asset replacement and unscheduled down-time. The Minnesota Pollution Control Agency (MPCA) was also in the process of instituting new phosphate discharge limits, which encouraged plant management to take proactive steps to meet these new state limits before implementation.View project