For years, nitrogen and phosphorous pollution due to population growth has caused a serious ecological challenge to the Chesapeake Bay and other lakes, rivers, and estuaries around the country. When Arlington Water Pollution Control Bureau underwent a $526 million upgrade, they stayed a step ahead of anticipated regulations by adding 17 new DE NORA TETRA biological filters.
Thursday, Sept 23, 2021 10:00 a.m. ET
For years, nitrogen and phosphorous pollution due to population growth has caused a serious ecological challenge to the Chesapeake Bay and other lakes, rivers, and estuaries around the country. Strict standards and effective technologies have cleaned up the Chesapeake over the last 10 years. Now, as regulations around the country trend toward stricter standards to control harmful algae blooms and other nitrification effects beyond the Chesapeake, changing regulations may impact your facility.
Learn first-hand how Arlington, Virginia has been exceeding nitrogen and phosphorous standards for more than ten years with DE NORA TETRA® Denite Filters.
- Learn how to comply with changing nutrient regulations
- Hear first-hand from an operations specialist at an award-winning facility on their effective nitrate, phosphorus, and total suspended solids (TSS) removal
- Gain insight into DE NORA TETRA tertiary filters
- Pose specific questions directly to Kacey King-McRae, Operations Specialist, WPCB
Kacey King-McRae, Operations Specialist, Department of Environmental Services, Water Pollution Control Bureau
Stan Shmia, Product Technology Manager, De Nora
Editor's Note: Scranton Gillette Communications and the SGC Water Group are not liable for the accuracy, efficacy and validity of the claims made in this piece. The views expressed in this content do not reflect the position of the editorial teams of Water & Wastes Digest, Water Quality Products and Storm Water Solutions.