The work includes constructing a new, two-cell lagoon and sewage force main, upgrading the current sewage pumping station, and decommissioning the existing lagoon.
The $6.4M project involved building a new water treatment facility complete with a larger reservoir and membrane-filtration equipment, doubling the plant’s treatment capacity.
Construction on the $48M project began in 2014, with a focus on incorporating a secondary treatment process.
The fastest, cleanest method for joining CPVC/PVC pipe, the system eliminates the cure time, chemicals and odours associated with traditional installation methods.
Researchers at the University of Waterloo invent solution that uses paper strips, similar to those in litmus tests, to identify deadly E. coli.
Through these investments, a wide variety of waterworks and road improvement projects have been approved.
Documents illustrate how design engineers and contractors can realize up to 80% energy savings and 65% installed cost savings on HVAC systems.
Manitoba Water Services Board capital funding plan that will invest a total of $34.9 million in 21 water and wastewater infrastructure projects across Manitoba.
The re-making of the J.-M. Jeanson Drinking Water Treatment Plant in Sherbrooke achieves economic and environmental goals.
Nanaimo’s annual water main flushing program in May came in significantly under budget.
Funding will be used to restore and repair the toe of the dam to ensure its future stability.
These pumps are specifically designed for water supply applications where high pressures are needed to move water.
Combined federal, provincial and local funding of more than $94 million to support new sewage treatment lagoons, upgrading sewage pumps and more water works projects.
Water and wastewater treatment supplier develops next-gen approach to measurement and management of chlorine and other critical parameters.
The project includes construction of a new water supply line and a new water reservoir and pumphouse.
The project includes expanding the existing sewage lagoon and irrigation system that will improve the overall wastewater system and benefit the environment.
Joint federal and territorial funding is for nine projects across 19 communities to upgrade solid waste management, and water and wastewater systems.
Design work has already begun and major construction will start in 2018 with completion expected in 2020.
Together the city of Montréal and the town of Montreal-West will be receiving close to $84.4 million in federal and provincial funding for water pipe renewal.
The $37 million in funding will focus on the repair and upgrading of existing water-related facilities and assets.
Construction of the LEED Gold wastewater plant is expected to begin this spring with completion slated for December 2020.
The water projects will receive a combined total of $23 million from the Feds and the province of Quebec.
Harbour City Solutions consortium, the winning bidders for the biosolids project, include Synagro, Bird Construction, Maple Reinders and Cole Engineering.
The 90-km South Red Deer Regional Wastewater System provides a solution for multiple communities.
Total cost of the wastewater transmission project is estimated to run over $70 million.
Combined funding from the Feds and B.C. government totals $373.2 million.
This is the first of three integrated projects totalling an estimated $765 million to put in place a modern, efficient wastewater treatment system.
30 municipalities in the Chaudière-Appalaches region will be able to complete projects that meet their needs related to drinking water and wastewater treatment infrastructure.
Infrastructure projects include solid waste management, drinking water, wastewater management, highways, roads, bridges and more.
The pumps are suited for applications such as water distribution, water treatment, cooling water supply, boiler feed and pressure boosting.