FAQ's
 
Why you should call EnviroWay?
  We have successfully managed water resources for a number of industries, government and several building projects. Our experienced team includes analytical, process, design and engineering experts with biological, chemical and engineering as their core knowledge to work with you through the audit process and examine solutions for better water management. If water regulations affect your industry, we can ensure that our assessments cover the requirements for compliance.
   
What are Microbes? Are the microbes that EnviroWay use harmful?
  Microbes or Micro-organisms are living microscopic organisms found naturally in our environment which consume dead organic material as a food source. The answer is NO! While there are harmful microbes, there are many more beneficial microbes in nature. EnviroWay specifically selects strains which Mother Nature herself uses to decompose organic waste. In fact, if these microbes didn’t exist we would be up to our ears in our own waste.
   
What is the difference between Bacteria and Enzymes?
  Bacteria are living microscopic organisms found everywhere in nature. Certain species we find useful and desirable, while others cause odours, disease, and other problems. EnviroWay’s strength has been to isolate and specially culture these beneficial microbes for use in a wide variety of waste degradation processes. Enzymes are chemical catalysts, created by bacteria, to break up long, complex waste molecules into smaller, simpler pieces and but are then used up. The bacteria can then directly digest the smaller compounds the enzymes created. Enzymes are not living organism and do not grow or reproduce.
   
How wastewater is treated?
  Wastewater is treated in Wastewater Treatment plants. There are two major types of wastewater treatment plants, biological and physical/chemical plants.

Biological plants are mainly used to treat combined domestic and industrial wastewater from municipalities. The biological plants use micro-organisms/ microbes to treat the waste water - almost the same process that occurs naturally. However at the biological treatment plants, the wastewater is being treated under controlled conditions. This is to ensure that the water is fully cleansed before it is placed back into the environment.

Physical/Chemical plants are used to treat industrial wastewater, where influent normally contains chemical pollutants that could kill the micro-organisms in biological treatment plants. The physical plant process, usually treats suspended pollutants, rather than dissolved pollutants.
   
How do the Wastewater Treatment Plants Work?
  A typical Wastewater Treatment Plant has a sequence of individual unit processes. The unit process has an output or effluent and an input or influent. With the unit process, the effluent of one becomes the influent of another.

The first stage is a physical process that takes out the easily removable pollutants. The pollutants left over are then treated with a more advanced biological or chemical process. The biological and chemical processes will then do one of the following:
 
   
Convert dissolved or colloidal impurities into a solid or gaseous form, so that they can be easily removed physically,
   
Convert them into dissolved materials which remain in the water, but are not considered as bad as the pollutants that started out in the beginning.
   
  The solids, more commonly known as sludge or residuals, formed from the previous process also have to be treated, in order to be disposed of.
   
What are the major non-potable applications where wastewater can be reused after treatment?
 
   
Watering of public parks, recreation areas, road medians, areas surrounding public buildings, large apartment complexes and condominiums
Watering golf courses, stadia, play fields
Usage for fire protection
Usage for vehicle washing, servicing, laundries
Usage for toilet and urinal flushing in commercial buildings, hospitals, industries
For Industrial usage such as cooling, process water for textiles, paper and other chemical industries, etc.
Ornamental usage for public fountains
Agricultural usage in the farms, orchards
For ground water recharge
For augmentation of potable water supplies
   
  Water reuse promotes environmental sustainability by reducing the burden on already stressed basins & aquifers, preventing their depletion and results in lower volume of sewage discharge leading to reduction in environmental costs for keeping rivers and streams pollution-free
 
 
 
 
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