Last edited by Yozshurr
Thursday, May 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of Long-term effects of slow-rate land application of municipal wastewater found in the catalog.

Long-term effects of slow-rate land application of municipal wastewater

Alex Hershaft

Long-term effects of slow-rate land application of municipal wastewater

by Alex Hershaft

  • 41 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Environmental Engineering and Technology, Center for Environmental Research Information [distributor] in Washington, DC, Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sewage irrigation

  • Edition Notes

    StatementAlex Hershaft and J. Bruce Truett
    ContributionsTruett, J. Bruce, United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Environmental Engineering and Technology
    The Physical Object
    Pagination7, [1] p. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17968277M

    Study area and sampling. The majority of the study area of interest has been previously described (Birch et al., ; McEachran et al., ; Shifflett et al., ).Briefly, the study site is a ha, wastewater land-application facility which services a municipality of 70, defined by a large military presence and young (average age years) population (United States Census Cited by: 8. ventures with as much land as possible in private ownership. Several examples of waste water irrigation systems were presented in cluding crop yields and water quality data for groundwater, and drainage. Pound et al26 reported on an investigation of long-term land application of domestic wastewater. The analyses indicated that cod.

    Slow Rate Land Treatment involves the controlled application of wastewater to vegetated land at a few inches of liquid per week. Storm Sewers are a separate system of pipes that carry rain and snow melt from buildings, streets and yards to surface waters. Suspended Solids are the small particles suspended in water or wastewater. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

    Florida Water Resources Journal Emerald Lakes Drive Clermont, FL Phone: • Fax: Email: Editorial, [email protected] Display and Classified Advertising, [email protected] Center for Landscape Conservation and Ecology focused its programming efforts on efficient irrigation and landscaping techniques. You can learn more at the program's website, Water: Discovering and Sharing Solutions. More than 5, people visited the exhibit .


Share this book
You might also like
Using phonics to teach reading and spelling

Using phonics to teach reading and spelling

German aircraft of the First World War

German aircraft of the First World War

Illicit drugs in New Mexico

Illicit drugs in New Mexico

Diversity in the Tanzanian business community

Diversity in the Tanzanian business community

Ohio Law for Everyone

Ohio Law for Everyone

industrial revolution, 1750-1850

industrial revolution, 1750-1850

Origami sculptures

Origami sculptures

single vehicle approval inspection manual

single vehicle approval inspection manual

The adventures of Roderick Random ...

The adventures of Roderick Random ...

Yield and financial analysis of New forestry techniques on the McDonald and Dunn Forests

Yield and financial analysis of New forestry techniques on the McDonald and Dunn Forests

Experience into words

Experience into words

Benoni & Rosa

Benoni & Rosa

Historical method in the teaching of chemistry in the secondary schools.

Historical method in the teaching of chemistry in the secondary schools.

The 4th Gift

The 4th Gift

The path of eternal wisdom

The path of eternal wisdom

Final report on Tacoma Narrows Bridge, Tacoma, Washington

Final report on Tacoma Narrows Bridge, Tacoma, Washington

Long-term effects of slow-rate land application of municipal wastewater by Alex Hershaft Download PDF EPUB FB2

Long-term effect of slow-rate land application of municipal wastewater. Washington, DC: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Environmental Engineering and Technology ; Cincinnnati, OH: Center for Environmental Research Information [distributor], Long-Term Land Application of Municipal Wastewater-A Case Study Clifford B.

Fedler1 Abstract With environmental regulatory agencies applying more stringent guidelines while also promoting the reuse of wastewater, we can expect slow-rate land application to become an integral part of more treatment systems in the future.

Yet, as common as land Author: Clifford B. Fedler. Several studies to determine the long term effects of land applica- tion of wastewater have been completed. A comprehensive comparison of these various studies is needed to clearly define the long term effects of land application of wastewater.

The transport, pathway, and fate of pathogens in land application systems should be clearly. EPA/b August LONG-TERM EFFECTS OF LAND APPLICATION OF DOMESTIC WASTEWATER: TOOELE, UTAH, SLOW RATE SITE Volume II: Engineering Soil Properties by Loren R0 Anderson, J. Reynolds, R. Miller W. Campbell, D.

Beck, and J. Caliendo Utah Water Research Laboratory Utah State University Logan, Utah Contract No. Project. Therefore, we can expect slow-rate land application to become an integral part of more treatment systems in the future, especially for the arid and semiarid southwest region of the United States.

Kuan-Yeow Show, in Handbook of Water and Energy Management in Food Processing, Land application of seafood wastewater. Land application is a low capital and operating cost treatment method for seafood wastewater, provided that sufficient land with suitable characteristics is available.

Generally, several methods are used for land application including irrigation, surface ponding. Impact of Long-Term Application of Wastewater Clifford B. Fedler Historical Background The Lubbock, Texas Land Application Site (LAS) is one of the oldest, continuously operating, slow-rate land application systems in the United States.

Throughout its life, the LAS has provided an efficient method for disposal of secondary treated municipal. Slow-rate systems represent a land a review of treatment processes and plant functions The process technology was designed for application to a typical municipal wastewater.

Treatment of Wastewater With Slow Rate Systems: A Review of Treatment Processes Land application of pretreated wastewater is an old technology that has gone varying from 12 to 24 h for municipal wastewater in a septic tank reduced. Paranychianakis et al. with BOD loadings, and industrial wastewater land application guidance, emphasizing treatment of food processing wastewater.

Costs and energy use of land treatment technologies are updated. Slow-rate land treatment remains the most popular type of land treatment system. Many slow-rate systems are now designed as water reuse Size: 2MB. Koerner EL, Hans DE () Long term effects of land application of domestic wastewater.

Roswell, New Mexico, slow rate irrigation site. EPA –– Google Scholar. Land application of wastewater / (Blacksburg, Soil systems for municipal effluents; a workshop and selected references, Long-term effects of land application of domestic wastewater: Tooele, Utah, slow-rate site.

(Ada, Okla.: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Land Application. Sludge produced from biological oxidation of industrial wastes can be used for land application as a fertilizer or soil conditioner.

A detailed analysis of the sludge is important in order to evaluate toxic compound and heavy metal content, leachate quality, and nitrogen concentration.

Stone and J. Rowlands, Long-Term effects of Land Application of Domestic Wastewater: Mesa, Arizona Irrigation Site, US Environmental Protection Agency, Cited by: 4.

Caroline S. Fitzpatrick, John Gregory, in Handbook of Water and Wastewater Microbiology, Rapid filtration. Rapid gravity filtration developed from slow sand filtration in response to requirements for greater volumetric production from less land area.

By using coarser media than for slow sand filters, depth penetration of deposits is possible, thereby using the whole bed depth.

Chronic exposures may also result from the incorporation of oil into sediments in which weathering of oil is slow and from which nearly fresh oil may be released to the water column over extended periods. In recent years, it is the long-term effects of acute and chronic oil contamination that have received increasing attention (Boesch et al., ).

In addition, slow rate land treatment, or wastewater irrigation, is encouraged for wastewater treatment in small to medium sized communities and industries where appropriate.

The term slow rate land treatment as used in these regulations refers to the advanced treatment of wastewater by irrigation onto land to support vegetative growth. Browsing subject area: Sewage (Exclude extended shelves) You can also browse an alphabetical list from this subject or from.

Land Treatment Systems for Municipal and Industrial Wastes Ronald Crites, Sherwood Reed, Robert Bastian A-Z guide to soil/plant/microbe-based wastewatertreatmentEngineers and planners eager to benefit from the costefficiencies and convenience of land treatment of waste will find practical guidelines in this comprehensive manual.

Natural Wastewater Treatment Systems Ronald W. Crites, E. Joe Middlebrooks, Sherwood C. Reed Although initially based purely on environmental principles of reuse and recycling, natural waste treatment systems proved to have economic advantages over mechanical systems in many cases, being less expensive to build and operate as well as.

This work investigates the effect of plant species (Eucalyptus camaldulensis vs. Arundo donax) on carbon (C) turnover during wastewater application to the land. The study was carried out in liter pots under field conditions and plant species were treated either with pre-treated municipal wastewater or freshwater.

Plant species had a strong effect on soil organic matter with pots planted Cited by: 1.Land application of olive mill wastewater (OMW) is considered a promising low-cost practice for olive-oil producing countries.

The objectives of this work were to investigate: (i) OMW treatment potential of a land treatment system (LTS), planted with a E. camaldulensis species, regarding N, P, C, and phenols; (ii) the effects of OMW on chemical properties of soil and soil solution Cited by: Suggested Citation:"4 Water and the Environment."National Academy of Sciences.

Water for the Future: The West Bank and Gaza Strip, Israel, and gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: /