Wastewater reuse plant set for Peru mine

Sponsored by

Swedish construction company Skanska has won a contract to build a wastewater treatment plant worth SEK640 million ($98.3 million) to provide treatment services for a mine in Peru.

The project will help to reuse wastewater in the mining process and avoid the use of fresh river water. Skanska will be in charge of the construction of the plant and four pump stations.

Work has already started and the project is expected to be completed in the third quarter of 2015. The client was not disclosed in the company release.

###

Read more

Skanska awarded environmental assignment for $67.5 million                                                                                             Skanska has been awarded the assignment to upgrade a water pollution control plant in the eastern United Sates…

Unearthing efficient mining solutions                                                                                                                                         As environmental regulations become more stringent, South American mining companies are facing significant water challenges. Desalinated water is proving a vital source but with mines in Chile and Peru up to 200 kilometres from the coastline, water transport and networks are a major consideration...

Thirsty world of mining: harvesting new water solutions                                                                                                           Frost & Sullivan estimates the global opportunity for water and wastewater services in the mining industry to grow from $2.3 billion in 2011 to $3.6 billion by 2016. Paulina Szyplinska looks at environmental drivers and technology solutions being applied to this growing market…

Sponsored by

TODAY'S HEADLINES

WaterWorld launches third WaterShots online photo contest

WaterWorld has officially launched its third WaterShots online photo contest, intended to capture the essence of aging water and wastewater infrastructure across the nation.

CT water treatment plants to make significant upgrades under EPA settlements

The cities of Groton and Norwich, Conn., will make significant upgrades to their drinking water treatment plants by eliminating chlorine gas at these facilities. These actions settle claims by the EPA that the cities violated federal clean air laws meant to prevent chemical accidents.

Expert Q & A: Meeting and Solving Industrial Water Conservation and Regulatory Challenges

U.S. Water Services is a leading national provider of integrated solutions for water treatment. Brand Manager Karen Danielson shares her insights on what's driving industrial water treatment technology innovation and how her company is rising to the challenge.

International collaboration leading to cost-effective agriculture water reuse policies

Researchers at the University of California in Riverside and Hebrew University of Jerusalem in Israel have partnered to launch a two-year study of the use of treated wastewater in agriculture, which will lead to viable and cost-effective regional water reuse policies.

FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA