Sewer infrastructure improvement project in Derby, KS, gets EPA grant

Sponsored by

KANSAS CITY, KS, June 2, 2010 -- EPA has awarded $970,000 to Derby, Kan., for improvements to the sewer system.

EPA Region 7 Administrator Karl Brooks said, "Awarding these water infrastructure funds will help provide adequate wastewater service for current and future homes in Derby, Kan. Water infrastructure is a basic necessity to protect community health and the environment."

The purpose of the project is to construct approximately 7,050 feet of 36-inch sewer pipe and 17 manholes. This will provide necessary sewer improvements to manage continued population growth in Derby, Kan.

EPA oversees the protection of water quality and public health. The Agency is working with community leaders and the public to meet the growing needs and demands of our limited water resources. EPA remains committed to developing innovative and sustainable solutions for managing and financing infrastructure with public and private partners.

###

Sponsored by

TODAY'S HEADLINES

Global nanofiltration membrane market to reach $445.1M by 2019, study finds

According to a new report published by BCC Research, the global market for nanofiltration membranes is expected to grow to $445.1 million by 2019, with a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 15.6 percent.

USGS scientists publish new papers on water resources information

USGS scientists have recently published two separate papers that provide national overviews of the status of USGS water resources information in the context of historical and technical developments in the last half-century.

CH2M HILL earns National Merit Awards for water, wastewater design-build projects

The Design-Build Institute of America has announced the recipients of its 2014 Project/Team Awards, of which two design-build projects from CH2M HILL received National Merit Awards in the Water/Wastewater category.

Study of Gulf Coast Deepwater spill site reveals key to tracking pollutants

Results from a new study of ocean circulation patterns at the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill have revealed the large role that small-scale ocean currents play in the spread of pollutants, providing new information to help predict movements of oil and other pollutants in the ocean.

FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA