Purification and 100% water reuse at RelyOn Nutec

As a leading provider of safety, survival and skills training, RelyOn Nutec built a new multidisciplinary, realistic exercise centre on the Maasvlakte in Rotterdam the Netherlands in 2018. At this training centre, training courses are given to, among others, professionals from public and industrial fire brigades and professionals from the offshore, maritime and wind energy sectors on how they can prevent incidents and how they can act efficiently and adequately in the event of emergencies or crisis situations.

Complete water re-use

The training centre on the Maasvlakte is equipped with a large number of realistic training objects for practicing firefighting and crisis situations. During these firefighting exercises, a lot of water is used with various additives. All this water is collected after use and purified biologically and physically in a partial stream and fully reused. The recirculation flows can process 1200 m3/h during peak operation. The partial flow of purification can process 50-75 m3/h.

Logisticon Water Treatment had realized the water treatment in 2004 at the old location of then called RISC Fire & Safety Training and later known as Falck Risc and successfully maintained it for many years. At the new location that was built a few hundred meters further, Logisticon has realized a new installation with the experience of previous years. The customer has also opted for a 15-year full operations contract with Logisticon Water Treatment. The high degree of automation, remote control and the robust design ensures that visits to the installation can be kept to a minimum and that the Total Costs of Operations (TCO) are minimized.

For more information about RelyOn visit http://www.relyonnutec-fireacademy.com

Drinking water company Evides investigates purification technology for the future

Climate change (low and high river flow and salinisation), possible soil pollution and discharge of unwanted substances are affecting the quality of the sources from which drinking water is produced. To cope with these changes, Evides is looking for new technologies in various research projects.

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