Municipal Wasted Water Treatment Plants (WWTP)
Wastewater treatment is a process used to remove contaminants from wastewater or sewage and convert it into an effluent that can be returned to the water cycle with acceptable impact on the environment, or reused for various purposes (called water reclamation). The treatment process takes place in a wastewater treatment plant (WWTP), also referred to as a Water Resource Recovery Facility (WRRF) or a Sewage Treatment Plant (STP) in the case of domestic wastewater. Pollutants in wastewater are removed, converted or broken down during the treatment process.
A typical municipal sewage treatment plant in an industrialized country may include primary treatment to remove solid material, secondary treatment to digest dissolved and suspended organic material as well as the nutrients nitrogen and phosphorus, and – sometimes but not always – disinfection to kill pathogenic bacteria. The sewage sludge that is produced in sewage treatment plants undergoes sludge treatment.
at Small Town
Anaerobic Anoxic Aerobic Process (A2O)
Up to 500 CBM per day, suitable for 2,500-person town
What We Can Treat
Industrial park may discharge all kinds of toxic substance that is difficult to biodegrade , including organic matter, heavy metal, grease, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, etc. A well-designed WWTP should have the characteristics of strong ability to deal with high pollution, strong impact resistance, automatic operation and low processing cost.
Aquaculture and livestock and poultry breeding process produce high concentration of waste water which can be treated by biodegradable methods before discharged.
A beneficiary-bacterial-based water helps grow organic fish.
food and beverage
Same as aquaculture and poultry breeding wasted water, the main issues are high concentration of fat, grease, hydrocarbon, cellulose and lignin, etc. Powerful bacterial can biodegrade them easily.
leachate is therefore any liquid material that drains from land or stockpiled material and contains significantly elevated concentrations of undesirable material derived from the material that it has passed through. A well-designed combination of physicochemical and biochemical processes can effectively solve this problem