The AquaSentinel, from SecureWaters, is a water security sensor that detects toxins and pollutants in all surface waters. Rivers, lakes, ponds and canals. It enhances the security of surface water bodies against environmental accidents, accidental spill and natural disasters. The Water Security Sensor from SecureWaters is easy to install and maintain. No need for expensive consumables, no technician oversight or hands on interaction.
“We have learned that new ideas emerge when we bring together experts with different experiences and perspectives,” said Lynn Broaddus, director of the environment program at The Johnson Foundation. “Getting out ahead of our water security challenges and achieving long-term sustainability of the nation’s water resources in the face of climate change, energy constraints, diminishing groundwater supplies, financial challenges, and other resource constraints is going to take a comprehensive and cross-sector approach to the issue.”
TiEcon 2014 is one of the largest & longest ongoing conference focused around entrepreneurship and tech innovation. Ranked alongside Demo, TED and World Economic Forum among top 10 conferences worldwide for ideas and entrepreneurship by Worth magazine, TiEcon last year attracted … Continued
SecureWaters, Inc. today announced it will join Cisco Entrepreneurs in Residence (Cisco EIR), a technology innovation program of Cisco Systems, Inc. supporting early-stage startups. Cisco EIR extends SecureWaters the opportunity to work with Cisco and its global partner ecosystem to build a next generation water quality and security solution for Smart Cities through the power of the Internet of Everything (IoE).
Water security is an area of resource security concerned specifically with the safety and security of the water supply. Worldwide, water security is a growing issue which is complicated by a number of different factors. Many governments have identified it as a priority, with government agencies which handle topics like the environment and national security being tasked with protecting the water supply.
The city of Chicago will use these EPA Great Lakes Restoration Initiative Shoreline Cities grants for green infrastructure projects to prevent stormwater from carrying contamination into Lake Michigan,” Hedman said. “Green infrastructure also helps to prevent flooding, which is occurring more often as a result of the increasingly frequent extreme precipitation events that have hit the Midwest in recent years – a pattern that may intensify as the result of climate change.
Opflow Magazine, the popular monthly (online daily) from the American Water Works Association (AWWA) spends the complete mid section of the Mach 2014 issue on SecureWaters’ AquaSentinel Water Security Sensor. It’s a caste study, co-authored by Shawn Genung, CTO SecureWaters, … Continued
In an historic action that will protect people’s health and the environment, and benefit riverfront communities, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency today proposed a plan to remove 4.3 million cubic yards of highly contaminated sediment from the lower eight miles … Continued
Companies in the global water industry, which is estimated to be valued at over $300 billion,1 provide essential services and products. Where water is scarce, companies process seawater at desalination plants to make it fit for drinking, others recycle wastewater for industrial applications, while others seek to capture rainfall. Engineers and scientists are collaborating on myriad innovations – such as water-efficient seeds and crops in the field of agricultural technology – to ease the pressures on water demand.
U.S. utilities have even more reason to be concerned about the country’s water supply. A new survey of major U.S. corporations reveals that most companies believe water challenges will significantly worsen in the next five years, but the majority of … Continued