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Water Treatment. Katie Filimon Sam McDaniel Brian Titgemeyer Nick Dolciato Noah Lucas. Water Treatment . What is water treatment? Water Treatment Process: Chemical treatment Physical treatment Coagulation process Sedimentation process Filtration process Disinfection process

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Water treatment

Water Treatment

Katie Filimon

Sam McDaniel

Brian Titgemeyer

Nick Dolciato

Noah Lucas

Water treatment1
Water Treatment

What is water treatment?

Water Treatment Process:

  • Chemical treatment

  • Physical treatment

    • Coagulation process

    • Sedimentation process

    • Filtration process

    • Disinfection process

    • Storage

Ud project
UD Project

  • Wetland restoration/ Greywater treatment project

  • What is Greywater?

  • How does UD benefit from Greywater?

The ohio revised code and water treatment
The Ohio Revised Code and Water Treatment

  • Chapter 3745-7: Operator Certification

    • Examples:

      • 3745-7-03: Public water system classification and staffing requirements.

      • 3745-7-10: Operator Certification Advisory Council

  • Chapter 3745-9: Water Well Standards

    • Examples:

      • 3745-9-06: Well Construction

  • Chapter 3745-34: Underground Injection Control

    • Examples:

      • 3745-81-21: Coliform Monitoring requirements

      • 3745-81-23: Inorganic chemical monitoring requirements

  • Chapter 3745-81: Primary Drinking Water Rules

    • Examples:

      • 3745-81-14: Maximum level of microbiological contaminants

      • 3745-81-17: Water treatment techniques

Environmental policy implementation
Environmental Policy Implementation

  • Water Quality Policies:

    • WQ-11-001: Fluoride levels competence

    • WQ-14-001: Total organic carbon monitoring and removal requirements.

  • Operating Systems Policy:

    • OPR-02-001: Chlorine monitoring and tracking for groundwater systems.

Policy making and implementation
Policy Making and Implementation

  • The Environmental Protection Agency at the federal and state level are greatly involved in making policies.

  • Types of policy used in examples:

    • Regulations

      • Found in the Ohio Revised Code

    • EPA Policy

      • Interpretation of federal law for use by EPA employees

      • For use as guidelines

Policy implementation
Policy Implementation

  • Ohio Revised Code Regulations

    • These regulations are implemented by state law.

    • These laws are then enforced by both the EPA and general state law enforcement.

  • EPA Policy

    • Water Quality Policies

      • Do not have the power of law.

      • For use as guidelines.

    • Operational Systems Policy

      • Implemented by federal or state law.

      • Implemented via interoffice exchange.

How and why
How and Why?

  • EPA Water Quality Policies

    • Guidelines for standardized testing for contaminates in the water

      • Ensures equal testing parameters statewide

    • Do not have the force of law

      • Guidelines for how to test for and track contaminates.

      • Precursor to a law or regulation

How and Why?

How and why1
How and Why? 

  • EPA Operating Systems Policy

    • Policies put together so that federal or state law can be implemented.

      • These serve as instructions for EPA employees to ensure that they are keeping records of data in the appropriate manner.

      • Ensure that the state remains under compliance with federal or state law.

How and why2
How and Why?

  • Ohio Revised Code Regulations

    • Federal and state congresses pass a law and then ask EPA for a policy so that the law can be implemented.

    • EPA is a regulatory agency that creates a policy or regulation that has authority based upon a law that has been passed by congress.

World information transfer
World Information Transfer

  • Discussed combating water contamination in rural African villages and at their 19th conference in 2010

  • nonprofit organization non-governmental organization that promotes environmental health and literacy

  • foster education and provide aid to schools, hospitals and orphanages in environmentally devastated areas

Water innovations alliance
Water Innovations Alliance

  • Promote accelerated development adoption of water technologies and methodologies

  • Held a conference @ UD for the first time in 2010

  • focused on developing new funding, reducing regulatory barriers, increasing collaboration and raising awareness for cutting-edge water technologies and the problems they solve

National water research institute
National Water Research Institute

  • focuses on ensuring safe and reliable water sources

  • funds and supports research studies, water-related educational programs, and holds workshops on new water technologies

  • Uses support of other leading organizations in water industries and private foundations

Dayton water treatment
Dayton Water Treatment

  • Water is supplied by wells in the Miami and Mad River Well Fields

  • Ottawa Water Treatment Plant and

  • Miami Water Treatment Plant

  • Each plant has a rated capacity of 96 million gallons per day

  • Lime (calcium oxide), fluoride and chlorine are used for water treatment

  • final step in the treatment process: Rapid sand filtration

Cincinnati ohio
Cincinnati, Ohio

  • Greater Cincinnati Water Works (GCWW)

Greater cincinnati water works gcww
Greater Cincinnati Water Works (GCWW)

  • Has been nationally recognized for it’s excellent drinking water

  • Most GCWW consumers receive water from the Miller plant

  • Miller plant uses Granular Activated Carbon (GAC) treatment

    • Allows for substantially less chlorine in the treatment process

Granular activated carbon treatment
Granular Activated Carbon Treatment 

  • best way to remove organic materials from water

  • After settling and filtration, water at the Miller Plant is filtered through beds of GAC

  • Millions of pores in GAC capture (or "adsorb") the organic substances

  • Most spills in the Ohio River are organics

Water quality issues in ohio
Water Quality Issues in Ohio

  • Environmental Protection Agency’s investigation of Clyde, Ohio

    • Cancer among children

    • Research results

      • Inconclusive as to what caused cancer

      • High levels of iron, sulfate and dissolved substances were naturally occurring in the aquifer

Work cited
Work Cited

  • Farrelly, Jack. "Wetland Restoration and Greywater Treatment Project." Dayton, OH. 11/11/10. Speech.

  • Inscho, Frederick. "Water Issues." Environmental Policy. University of Dayton. St. Joseph's Hall, Dayton, OH. 11/2/10. Lecture.

  • "Raw Water Sources." Buffalo Water. Buffalo Water, 2010. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.buffalowaterauthority.com/Treatment/RawWaterSources

  • "Water Treatment Process." Charleston Water System. Charleston Water System, 2009. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.charlestonwater.com/water_trt_process.htm

  • "Water Treatment Definition." BusinessDictionary.com. Webfinance Inc., 2010. Web. 14 Nov 2010. <http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/water-treatment.html>.

  • United States. Water Treatment Process. , 2010. Web. 14 Nov 2010. <http://water.epa.gov/learn/kids/drinkingwater/watertreatmentplant_index.cfm>.

  • "Water Pollution FAQ." Water Treatment Solutions: LENNTECH. Lenntech Water treatment & purification Holding B.V, 1998-2009. Web. 14 Nov 2010. <http://www.lenntech.com/water-pollution-faq.htm>.

  • "Ohio Environmental Protection Agency ." Environmental Protection Agency, n.d. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.epa.state.oh.us/Default.aspx?tabid=100>.

  • "City of Dayton Division of Water Supply & Treatment." City of Dayton. Web. 14 Nov 2010.

  • "Ohio's Ground Water Resources." Goliath. The Gale Group, 01/03/06. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://goliath.ecnext.com/coms2/gi_0199-5708306/Fractured-tills-Ohio-s-ground.html>.

  • "WQ-11-001." EPA Ohio. Division of Drinking Water and Ground Water, 17/05/04. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http//web.epa.ohio.gov/ddagw/Documents/WQ-11-001%20Fluoride%20compliance.pdf>.

Work cited1
Work Cited

  • "About DDAGW." Division of Drinking Waters and Ground Waters Home. OEPA, 4/11/10. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.epa.ohio.gov/Default.aspx?alias=www.epa.ohio.gov/ddagw>.

  • "Environmental Laws: The Origin of Regulation." Laws and Regulations. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, 27/9/10. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.epa.gov/lawsregs/brochure/origins.html>.

  • "WQ-14-001." EPA Ohio. Ohio Environmental Protection Agency, 14/1/08. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.epa.ohio.gov/portals/28/documents/pws/WQ-14-001.pdf>.

  • <http://water.cityofdayton.org/Water/docs/DWTInfo.pdf>.

  • "Creating New Sources of Water." National Water Research Institute. 2008. Web. 15 Nov

  • 2010. <http://www.nwri-usa.org/>.

  • "Greater Cincinnati Water Works." City of Cincinnati. Web. 14 Nov 2010.

  • <http://www.cincinnati-oh.gov/water/pages/-3283-/>.

  • “Promoting Health and Environmental Literacy.” World Information Transfer. 2010. Web. 14

  • Nov 2010. <http://www.worldinfo.org/about-wit/wit-statement-in-english/>.

  • "Solving the World’s Water Problem through Technology." Water Innovations Alliance. Water

  • Innovations Alliance, 2010. Web. 15 Nov 2010. <http://www.waterinnovations.org/about.php>.

  • http://www.epa.state.oh.us/portals/47/citizen/clyde/Final_Clyde_WQ_Report_041609.pdf

  • http://www.sanduskyregister.com/clyde/2010/aug/08/golden-children-cancer-cluster-families-communities-still-seek-answers