Scottsdale Firm Saves Millions of Gallons of Water, Setting New Treatment Standard in LA

Scottsdale Firm Saves Millions of Gallons of Water, Setting New Treatment Standard in LA

Scottsdale Firm Saves Millions of Gallons of Water, Setting New Treatment Standard at LA City Hall East 

A pilot program to evaluate better methods to save water in drought-stricken California demonstrates that governments and businesses can save millions of gallons of water annually by changing how they treat the water used to cool their buildings or used in industrial processes.

After 18 months of operation at LA City Hall East, a treatment system installed by Dynamic Water Technologies showed more than a 90 percent savings in chemical costs, and a water-use reduction from 5.95 million gallons a year to 4.78 million, a savings of 1.17 million gallons - or 20 percent less water.

 

After 18 months of operation at LA City Hall East, a treatment system installed by Dynamic Water Technologies showed more than a 90 percent savings in chemical costs, and a water-use reduction from 5.95 million gallons a year to 4.78 million, a savings of 1.17 million gallons - or 20 percent less water.

 

Mike Boyko, CEO and founding partner at Dynamic Water TechnologiesMike Boyko, CEO and founding partner at Dynamic Water Technologies

 

After 18 months of operation at LA City Hall East, a treatment system installed by Scottsdale, Ariz.-based  Dynamic Water Technologies  showed more than a 90 percent savings in chemical costs, and a water-use reduction from 5.95 million gallons a year to 4.78 million, a savings of 1.17 million gallons – or 20 percent less water.

"The study results at LA City Hall East gave us some of the best recorded data to date on how much water can be saved by installing a nearly-chemical free treatment process that uses electrolysis to remove bio-contaminants, mineral build-up and other impurities from industrial water," said Mike Boyko, CEO and founding partner at Dynamic Water Technologies. "Simply put, by balancing the water, the client sees dramatic savings in water, sewer and chemical use, translating to monies saved."

After an extensive evaluation process, DWT was selected by the Department of Energy's High Impact Technology Catalyst Program, which evaluates emerging technologies that save energy and natural resources, to participate in the pilot program. The Energy Department's National Renewable Energy Laboratory served as an independent monitor. The NREL tracked the system's performance from April 2018 to October 2018. NREL released the final numbers of the study in September 2019.

NEWS PROVIDED BY  Dynamic Water Technologies