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In addition to featuring more comprehensive content online, the editors of this publication and WaterTechOnline.com continue to widen the scope of focus for the entire water treatment market. The exchange of ideas, regardless of niche focus, including residential, industrial, municipal and commercial, will continue into the future. We recently launched the redesigned WaterTechOnline.com with a goal of tailoring specific content to maximize readers’ time and research needs.
Our WaterTech e-News Daily service is just one example of how we are able to cover topics pertaining to the entire water treatment industry. While we frequently publish news and events relevant to the residential and light commercial markets, current events from the municipal and industrial sectors are also included daily.
Our Online Exclusive Newsletters also give us the capability to report on a specific hot button topic each month. For example, in September, our editors searched the newswire and wrote and prepared original content related to the topic of wastewater.
Additionally, showcasing our publication’s reach, we maintain an active bulletin board of top industry minds. Discussions range from small scale residential issues to large scale municipal and industrial topics. Many of these e-products and resources are completely free to registered users of WaterTechOnline.com.
The informative articles and experts found in this publication continue to be diverse as well. If you are an avid reader of Water Technology you have noticed that we frequently widen the magazine’s focus to bring in other sectors of water treatment beyond residential and light commercial.
Water Technology staff members were recently in attendance during the 85th Annual Technical Exhibition and Conference of the Water Environment Federation (WEFTEC) in New Orleans.
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Lisa Jackson spoke on the progress being made to ensure clean water and emerging opportunities for innovation in water infrastructure.
Jackson touted the success of the Clean Water Act, saying the federal law has kept tens of billions of pounds of sewage and other pollutants out of American waterways during the past 40 years.
We all have a part to play, regardless of what your current focus is in this business. Water infrastructure and emerging contaminant issues require all water treatment professionals to spread the word, take proactive steps for our future and preserve our world’s most precious resource: Water.
Rich DiPaolo, Editorial Director